New-York American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073672/00006
 Material Information
Title: New-York American
Uniform Title: New-York American (New York, N.Y. 1821)
Alternate title: New York American
Physical Description: v. : ; 52 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: s.n.
Place of Publication: New York N.Y
Creation Date: January 18, 1837
Publication Date: 1821-1845
Frequency: daily (except sunday)
normalized irregular
Edition: Daily ed..
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- New York (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- New York County (N.Y.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- New York -- New York -- New York
Coordinates: 40.716667 x -74 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Available on microfilm from the Library of Congress Photoduplication Service, New York Public Library, and Center for Research Libraries.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 2, no. 467 (Sept. 10, 1821)-(Feb. 15,1845).
General Note: Publisher: J.M. Elliot, <1822>.
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 09304809
lccn - sn 83030013
System ID: UF00073672:00006
 Related Items
Related Items: New-York American, for the country
Related Items: New-York American (New York, N.Y. : 1832)
Preceded by: American (New York, N.Y. : 1819)
Succeeded by: Morning courier and New-York enquirer

Full Text

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VOL. XVniI NO. 5700.
*-'.4 "> '- -.4* /. -

||^^ ^^H~iMM iriieI m o> le ~~inecesar topry fr aforunte ro-

nemi.tweekly-4 tit aivauie, or $5 atthe end of the year.
HALF SQUARE, DAILY--First insertion, 50 cents; so-
",nd and third insertions, each 25 cents; and 1is cents for
every subsequent insertion.
1 IUARE, DAILY-First insertion, 75 cents; second and
hirdinsertions, each 25 cents; and 181 cents for every
subsequent insertion.
DVERTISEMENTS, upon which the number of times
for insertion IS NOT MARKED, will be inserted and
charged until ordered out
YEARLY ADVERTISERS, paper included, $40-
without thepaper, $32 perannum : not, however, for a
'.ess period thansix months.

D A NCING SCHOOL-Concert Hall. 406 Broadway.-
*E.H. CONVWAY respectfully intormnis the public,
that his next Class will commence on Monday, the 9th of
January for Gentlemen, and on Wednesday, the I Ith for
Ladies, and Misses. Persons wishing to join either of
those Classes, will have the goodness to leave their names,
on or before the above date. The Assemblies take place
on each Tuesday Evening during the season.
Mr. C. would infwirnm thoss parents and guardians, who
wish their children to dance at the Exhibition, that it is
necessary to enter their names immediately, as Mr. Con-
way intends to conipose entire new dances this season.

Srespectfully acquaints his patrons-the Ladies and
the Gentlemen who applied to be admitted the last quarter,
and in consequence o0" the classes beir.g full could not be
received as puplIs-that the second quarter will commence
on Monday next, 9th lost. for the ladies, masters andl sen-
ior classes of gentlemen ; on Tuesday the lOth inst> for the
gentlemen's waltzing class, and on Wednesday 11 th, for the
misses class. Hours of attendance from 3 o'clock until 5
for ladies, from half past 5 until 7 for masters, and at half
past 7 for gentlemen's class, on very Monday and Friday.
At halfpast 7, on Tuesday and Saturday evening, for gen-
tlemen's waltzing class, and at 3 o'clock, P. M, on Wed-
nesday and Saturday, for the misses' class.
The Soiree Balls as usual, every Thursday evening.
JS 1w
rom is no op-n for the reception of the class, 769
Broadway, from eleven till two, daily. The course will
commence whenever the required number is made up. It
is designed to extend through a term of four months, occu-
pying three hours of the morning daily. Subjects of the
1. The History of the Fine Arts-The art of painting is
the subject selected, in this department, for the ensuing
IF. The History of Literature-English literature, the
subject for the ensuing term.
III The Scienceof Criticism-Studied in the Analysisof
works of genius, illustrated in original composition.
IV. The Philosophy of Mind-The first course in this
department proceeds without reference to books. It is de-
signed merely to direct the attention of the students to their
own mental phenomena, and to develop the power of ab-
Beside the more familiar lessons of theclass,lectures will
be given in connection with the several departments by Ar-
tists and Literary Gentlemen.
Terms of the course, one hundred dollars.
Those who are interested in making further inquiries-are
referred to Bishop Onderdonk, Judge Oakley. G. W. Bru-
en, Esq. Rev. Dr. Skinner, S. F. B. Morse, Esq. Rev. Or-
ville Dewey, and more particularly to Professor Silliman,
of New Haven, now in this city. JaIl3 tf
site selected for this Institution is '-College Hill,"
'which is situated about halt a mile north-eastof the flourish-
ina and beautiful village of Poughkeepsie; its location is
unrivalled in beauty andsalubrity, and cannot fail t" attract
the attention and excite the admiration of every lover of
rural scenery.
This school will beconducted on philosophical principles.
Reference will invariably be had to the nature of the juve-
nile mind, and constant efforts will be employed to develop
its powers in their natural order, and to preserve them in
their relative strength. The domestic arrangements and
modes of instruction will be adapted to youth of every age,
and they will be instructed in such beaches as may be re-
quisite, either to qualify them for commercial life, or to pre-
pare them for a collegiate course, and the attainment of a
liberal education, according to the wishes of their parents
*r guardians.
Those who may be designed for commercial lite, will
generally be taught Orthography, Reading, Writing, En
glish Grammar, Geography, Rhetoric, Logic, Mathematics,
History, (in particular the history af our own country,)
Natural Philosophy, Political Economy, Civil Polity, the
French and Spanish languages.
Those who may be designed for a collegiate course, in
addition to most of the above studies, will applythemselves
to the study of the Latin and Greek languages.
The government of the school will be supervisory anti
parental-whilst the strictest order will be enjoined, such
Siacipsjne only will be employed as may most effectually
tend to call into action the n'oral sense of the scholar
Persuaded that the instructions contamed in the Scriptures
are eminently conducive to the formation of moralc6iaracter,
select portions of them will be daily read, their fundamental
truths inculcated, and such familiar lectures occasionally
-lelivered as may best serve to illustrate their moral and
religious design and tendency, without having a direct bear
ing upon the peculiarities of any christian denomination
Sabbath mornings and evenings wil I be devoted to the study
of the Scriptures. Scholars will attend churches at such
places as their parents or guardians may direct. No pupil
will be allowed to absent himself or leave the premises
without permission.
Rewards and punishments will be of an intellectual and
moral nature, addressed totlhe understanding andthe heart
Rewards for good deportment and diligence in study will
be, the confidence and good will ofinstructors; approbation
and love ot friends antd relations; self government: rapid
finmprovement in leariisg ; advancement to a higher class
and an approving conscience.
Punishment for negligence and irregularity of conduct
will be chiefly-disal probation of instructors; private and
public censure, studying during the hours of diversion ; re
moval to a lower class ; confinement; and finally, ifincor
rigible, dismission from the school.
Strict attention will be paid to the health of the pupils,
and they will be attended by a skilful and experienced phy
sician, when necessary.
To prevent confusion and loss, every article of clothing
should be distincily marked with the full name.
Buying or selling, or bartering-also the use of tobacco
will be strictly prohibited.
There will be two terms in the year, 23 weeks each. Thi
1st term will commence on thefirst Wednesday in Novem
ber. The 2nd term the first Wediesday in May.
Able and experienced Instructors will be provided in tie
several departments, who, together with the Principal and
his family, will constantly and familiarly associate withth
youth committed to their care.
Annual expense per scholar, will be $230, payable quar
terly in advance. This sum will include all charges for in
struction, board, books, stationary, bed and bedding, wash
a ng, mendingr, room, fuel, lights, &c.
Clothing for scholars will, by order of parents or guai
diane, he proaured on reasonable terms by the principal.



and for sale by A. LEN V ,
0 Im 577 Broadway.
lane, has on hand a few handsome Merino Cloaks;
Merino cloths and heavy Satins for Cloaks. J29
LANKETS.-2 bales 12-4 Rose Bla'.Kets, this day
0 received andforsale at No. 10 Maiden lane; by

Arrivals front, London, from 3 to 24 feet in width, ot
the latestpatterns, for sale by
s30 ALBRO. HOYT & CO. 105 Bowery
tit,I.ANNELS.-Rogers' Parent and Real Welch Fln
inels, warranted genuine, a full assortment, for sale
n3 313 Broadway. oppo-ite Masonic Hall.
J92 William street, have a very extensive assortment
of materials for curtains and coverings tor sofas, chairs,
&c. &c which they offer on favorable terms.
andforsale, I carton very elegant embroidered Robes.
Also, Cambric Cuffs, Collars, and Bands.
d3 Im A Lw.N P. 577 Broadway.
i' ARSEILLES Q.UILTS.-1 bale 12-4 super Mar.
sVA eilles Quilts, from 6 to $7 a piece, a good article.
for family use, for sale at No. 10 Maiden lane, by
Sfromn Paris, a large assortment of Flowers of the fin-
est description, consisting of Headdresses, Garlands, Bou-
quets, &c. A. LENT, 577 Hroadway.
d3 tf opposite Niblo's Garden.
3" ceived, oise case mor_ of those beautiful Emlroidered
Cashmire Dresses, which are now open for inspection at
WAIT & DAVOCKS, 313 Broadway,
o27 3t opposite Masonic Hall.
p LAIN AND FIGURED SATINS.-A large assort.
Sent of tich plain and figured satins, in all colors for
coats, cloaks, and dresses. just received and this day o-
dto 15 Maitd-nlanie.
-4 LINEN SHETIUNOS A lfew pieces 5-4 Linen
0Sheetings on hand, from 3s to Is per yard ; also some
fine 6 4, very cheap; with il assortment of Quilts,
Counterpanes and Blankets,cor'tantly on hand at the fur-
nishing store, 10 Maidenlane, t'y
d29 J. S. FLEET.

L ADIES' CA' ESr'ABLISkiMENT---577 Broadway,
opposite Niblo's Garden.-Recently received and for
sale, Ladies' French Embroidered Lace Caps,richly trim'd
with Flowers ; Muslin Emb'd do.; Paris Blonde Caps :
together with rich Laces and materials for Ladies' Caps
and Capes. dl tf
%'& B'D MEitINO.-The subscribers have just re
4J ceived a further supply of this article, which they
will sell at a reduction from former prices. The Ladies are
respectfully invited to call and examine them at
n 15 3tis 313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall.
SMBROIDERED COLLARS.--Received by the last
packet a few beautiful Muslin Collars, of the most
fashionable forms, together with a variety of fancy articles,
suitable for the present season.
A. LENT, 577 Broadway.
A large assortment of fashionable Ribbon at retail.
EW EMBROIDERIES.-The subscribers have re-
S ceived and opened several cartons rich Embroidered
Capes, small size, and entirely new patterns ; new style
single and double Collars, wth and without tabs. The
above, with a large assortment of desirable goods, are offer-
ed on reasonable terms at
jll 2w CHILTON & BARNUM'S, 15 Maiden lane.
SEW FANCY DRY GOODS--teceived by lae ar-.
I rivals from Havre, Challys of the most fashionable
styles; Ribbons ofthe richest (descriptions for bonnets and
caps; figured Satins for dresses aw' sonnets; rich dark
French Prints of Halman's manudacture, with a general
assortment of Embroideries and Lace Goods.
a254w A LENT.577 Broadway

W HITE CHALY.-Just received, one case ver
splendid white satin striped chaly, for evening an
bridal dresses ; also, one case superior French cashmir
long shawls, undoubtedly ,he handsomest ever offered it
this country, which will be sold uncommonly low. Th
ladies are invited to examine them at WAIT & DAVOCKS
313 Broadway, opposite Masonic Hall. o22 3t


v [ HE Subscribers have received the following new and
3 fashionable articles, to which they respectfully invite
the attention ot their customers:
3 cases embroidered Thibet Cloak and Dress Patternlsi
1 case dark around Challys and Mousline de Lainesj
I do plain French Merinos .
2 cases dark French Prinrts
1 case do do English
1 do colored Velvets
2 cases long and square Cashmere Shawls
I case embroidered Thibet do
I bale Rogers' Patent Flannel
3 cases Paris Embroideries.
N.B. Constantly on hand a good assortment of Indio
Camels' Hair Shawls and Scarfs. n5
I PATON & CO., corner of Platt and William streets,
inform their friends that they will (as usual at this season
of the year) offer the remainder of their valuable stock of
Fall Goods at very reduced p-ices, and respectfully soli-
cit an early inspection of the same, comprising in part,
rich figured Silks, Satins and Reps ; materials for Evening
Dresses ; plain and fig'd Poplins; printed Challys ; Mouse
line de Lanes; Milinaire, Emb'd Himalaya Cashmeres
Cloaks and materials for the same ; Cashmere and Thybet
Shawls; fancy Hdkfs and Scarfs; Gloves; Belts, and;
Hosery ; rich French Embroideries, viz : Collars, Capes,
Conazous, Cambric Hdkfs., Infant's and Ladies' Dresses
and Caps, printed Calicoes and Camblics. Also, a varie-
ty ofhousekesping and furnishing articles. dlO



I RAVELLING CASES, &c. &c. Ne Plus Ultra Wri
tins Cases maJe ofthe best Russia leather ; Rose
wood WritingDesks, plain and inlaid with mother of pearl
PORTABLE INK STANDS with screw tops, and
made perfectly secure for travelling, &c. The above are
just received, and for sale by
T. & C. WOOD,I18 Wallet..
d2 one doorbelow the Mechanics' Bank
S SPLENDID DtESSING CASE.-The subscriber has
just received a gentleman's dressing case, fitted in the
most complete manner, with silver covers and ivory brush-
es throughout; also, the mo it extensive ass',tment of la
dies' anadgentlemen's dressing cases in wood or leather,
In this city. H. C. HART, 173 Broadway,
d2 cor.o fC',ir landtstret.
.tSKS. LttL-SSlNti CASE ac.-Tlihe suuscrinue
10 has lust been supplied, directfrom the manufacturer,
with one of the largest and best assortments of superior
Writine Desks and Dres-sing Cases to be found in this city.
The stock consists of Ladies'Uosewood, Maple, and Maho.
gany Writing Desks, plain and inlaid with brass; Japan,
Maple, Leather, Mahogany and Rose Wood Dressing Ca-
..--- -.. ..J i ; A ,I..,,' /-ilass'.aai,,. Rnttles. Perfume

SJ S FOUN rAIN, 29 Maiden Lane, corner of Nassau
st, has received by the rate arrivals from Havre, Paris
Challys very rich, small figured and satin striped, white,
buff and colored, just .he article wanted tor evening dress-
es. Also, small figured Challys and Mousselain de Lain.
small and large figures, plain ground, new arid very hand-
seime, which, with the former very extensive assortment,
will enable him to offer this day a full supply of tashiona-
ble and desirable articles for parties, &c. Also, a variety
of Belts, French Calicoes, &c.justopeed. Jal3
CIHEAP CALICOES-Small figured English Calicoes
J at Is 6d per yard; super (do 2s; French Prints, 4-4
wide, 2s do; 4-4 super, new patterns,3s 6d to 4s 6d do; also,
a few pieces small figured black and blue black Silksvery
cheap. 8S peryard; also, a few pieces colored fig'd Silks,
with a large assortment of cut Linens, very cheap,t'mr sale
at 10 Maiden lane, by
scriber has now on hand the balance of 5 or 6 cases
D. mask Table Cloths ad Nankins, which, to close them,
will be sold very cheap. Families and others in want will
do well to call and examine the above at No. 10 Maiden
lane, by
STON &Co. (late T. C. M->rton & Co.) No.92Wm.st.
have remaininga few very splendid Long and Square real
India Wool Shawls, of the celebrated Edinburgh make,
which they are now offering at a small advance.
With a very large assortment of rich goods for Ladies'
dresses.cloaks, &c. nl2

1_4 scribers have for sale the best assortment of Em-
broidered Himliy Cachmeres for cloaks and dresses to be
lound in t-e city. They have made a reduction in the
price of that first received. The last opened are new'-r
patterns and much finer goods than have ever been in
ported JAMES PATRON & CO.,
n12 late I. C. MORTON & CO, 92 William st.

HTEW PARIS GOODS.-- the subscribers have receiv-
Sed a large and excellent stock of Lisle, Maline and
Mechlin wide anid narrow Laces and Edzrings, which they
will be happy to have an opportunity of showing to their
friends. Also. two cases of Satin Embroidered Capes and
Tippets, trimmed with various furs. Also, a few Paris
made sample Cloaks.
These, wth a most extensive stock of every kind of
Goods for the season, they are selling on the most reason-
able lerms. A. 'iT. STEWART & CO.
dl2 256 Broadway.

ESSE S. FLEET, No. 10 Maiden Lane, has now




i U






Ie, and the increasing demand for "Barnum's Compound Bl
eater," together with the numerous flattering certificates
resented by those who have used t hem, fully confirm the Ca
inion first entertained by the proprietors, that this inge- _
sus apparatus would prove eminently useful, simply in P1
acting apartments, especially in the seasons of Spring qt
nd Autumn. For this purpose alone, they undoubtedly Fu
urpass any thing lhitherto introduced. But to cap the cli Sa
ax, the inventor hlias brought them to such perfection, as Ch
it only to accomplish that object in the most admirable Ct
manner, but to pei fbrm the various operations of cooking. Do
In its improved form, it presents a beautiful heater, D(
which may be placed in any part of a room, and if occasion Dc
quires, may easily be carried about the house so as to ,
arm different apartments with one heater, and at meal
nes it may be changed into a COMPLETE COOKING Al
PPARATUS, with which cooking in all its branches may Al
Sexpe-litiously and economically performed, and this too Ai
any part of a house, without regard to chimnies or fire- At
aces. For families, therefore, who have but little room, A
* inconvenient kitchens, or who find it difficult to procure A.
table aid in this branch, the Compount, Heater must B
rove an invaluable article.tor in many instances it may B,
ipersede the necessity ofoepending upon such insufficient
r troublesome aid we are sometimes obliged to employ. D
With thb'<-aanaratus a good fire may be made either for D
eating rooms or for cooking, in the short space of five min ,.
tes, simply bylighting tie lamp, which may be graduat- D
i at pleasure to any required degree, or entirely stopped Ca
San instant. Thus a suitable degree of heat may be C,
heated to meet the sudden changes of the weather in the Cc
prii.g and Autumn, without the inconveniences lending Ci,
oal fires, and through the Summer season the same appa D
atus will be found quite as valuable for cooking, ironing, E
-c. Not only the space occupied by wood or coal may be E
lived, b'it the dirt produced in usir.n them may thus be
void-'. Not the least particle of dirt or smoke is formed G
Sthe operation of the Compound Heater.
Numerouscertificatesandspecimens of the various forms _
r the Compound Heater may be seen at the office, 155 _
iroadwiy. where orders are received and promptly an _
RE'ECTOIY, 3, 5 and 7 Broad street.-'l he sub- L
criber feels it his duty to render his thanks to his custom- L
rs for (lie long and liberal patronage which he has receiv- V
td from them fiom time to time. if a constant supply of fA
A% choice Oysters, and all the choice dishes in the Refec- V
ory line, may be an inducement for their continuance, he N
ill spare to means nor pains to obtainn them. He will C
warrant thathis bill of fare shall not be inferior to any one. (
)ysters, Terrapins, Venison, Canvass Back, and other C
amne, served up in their season. Those gentlemen resi- C
ing in the upper part of the city, and who do business in -
he lower part, may find it convenient to leave their orders (
or Oysters, Terrapin, &c. at my house, and they will be Q
punctually attended to. I
N. B -Private rooms for Suppers and Dinners, which 8
vill be served up at short notice. S
Breakfasts will be served regularly. j6 3t S
EMAitE'S COFFEE PRKPARERt.-The subscri _
berhas inst received a fresh supply ot'Lemare's ap
paratus for preparing Coffee. They make from two to four
cups of coffee of a quality and flavor which cannot be pro
luced by any other mode. One of these convenient little af
fairs is just the thing for a bachelor or small family.
d2 H C. HART, 173 Broadway. oor Courtlandtst
1IQUEURSAND LIQUORS.-Curacoa,redand white; I
Maraschino, of Zara, Noyeau, PaifaitAmom Creme I
di Absynthe, Mocha, Cannille, Menthe, Citron, Girofli,
Ratifia, Orange, Rose, Frutis, Herbs, Shurb, Raspberry,
Cherry, Annisette, with a variety of other flavors, Dutch,
Spanish and French. Liquors--Champagne and Cognac
Brandies of superior quality, bottled, in demijohns and
caska; Old Jamaica Rum, Irish and Scotch Whiskey in
wood and glass; Monongahela do; Kirschenwasser of An-
necy; Extract of Absynthe, with almost every other article
of this description, for sale in quantities to suit purchasers,
by R. H. ATWELL,
d5 Im .381 Broadway, corner: of White st.
&c.-60doz. French Mustard, of various flavors.
50 doz. French Table Vinegar do. do.
40 do. Fruits, consisting of Apricots, Peaches, Plums,
Strawberries, Raspberries, Cherries, &c.
Also, afew dozen Mushrooms; Partridges,with Truffles,
Tomato Sauce, &c. &c.,just imported, and for sale by
n:14 BUNKER & CO., 13 Maiden Lane.
iA of superior quality London ale, in pint bottles-also,
a few dozen potb superior Anchovy Paste, received and for
sale by
oIll R. W. BULOID, 199 Broadway.
WINES.-'i he subscriber keeps always on iand a
choice selection of the choicest Winesin wood and
glass. Among which are-
150 dozen fine Pale Sherry, of 1820
50 do "Extra Amantil.ado, 1811
60 do Pale, 1816; 0do0 Brown, 1520":
Dark Brown, 1825; Gild, 1827.
^nn 1. ... t -II% .- I a.l .- 1091W

DUCK- Do North Co..3 50 a -
Duck, X.U.p. 16 50 a 17 00 Sp.Ttirp. gal 50 a -
Konoploff ....15 25 a 15 50 OILS-
Do. 3d qual 14 00 a 14 50 Florence, bx..5 a 5
Do. inferior 12 50 a 13- Frnch, 13brle.3 124a 4
German 10 a 11 Olive, gal..... 1 8 a 1
Ravens.......6 75 a 8 25 Palm, lb.....-- a-
Holland,A.A.25 a 26 Linseed, Am.- 97 a -
Amer. all flax-- a-- ')oKnglish,... a 1 I
Joy's, No 1..11 a 14 5C Do Dutch..... I- a 1
Paterson, 1..16 a 12 Whale ......-48 a -
Do. Cotton 1..- 28 a 41 Sperm, sum'r 88 a -
DYE WOODS-ton. Do. winter,.. 1 00 a 1I
Brzzzileto.....- a 35 Liver. Straits.- a -
Camwood....68 a 70 Do. Sh &Bk.18 a 23
Fustic, Cuba, 21 a 24 OSNABURGS-vd.-
Tampico, do. 19 a 20 Osnaburghs. 74a -
Savanila, do. 17 a 20 PAINTS-lIb
Carthagena and Lead, red Am- 9 a -
Maracaibo, 14 a 16 Wht.D'v Enr- a -
Log Cam ....33 a 35 Do.g'd Oil...14 a 15
Do. St.Dom..25 50 a 26 Do.Am. do Ib- 10 a -
Do.HonduiasB7 a 27 Ochre,yel.dry- 21a -
Do. .Jamaica.22 a 23 Do.g'd Oil...- 6 a -
Nicar Bo.....35 -- a 37 Sp. bwn, dry. I a I
D)o. Coro ....37 a 40 Varnish, gal.- 22 a -
Do. Hache ..48 00 a 51 Vermilion, lb. 1 05 a 1
Lima...... 67-- a 70 Lithaige, fine. 9 a 9
Sapan Wood.40 a 4*2 Do coarse.... 7 a S
FEATHERS-lb. Whiting, Eng- a --
Foreign......- 10 a-- 28 Do. Amer....- 90 a 1
American....- 44 a 53 Chalk, ton....4 25 a 4
Cod, dry,cwt. 3 691a 3 75 PlasterParis, 4 a -
Do. 3c'd, cwt. 2 -"5 a 2 374 PORTER & CIDER.
Dn.i,ick'dlhhl a 7 P onrr. T..n 2 50 a 2

3o So the rule was suspended and the resolution was New York, they have seemed to receive less notice de
offered, than they deserve. w
25 Mr. Adams asked the yeas and nays on the adop- Of the expedition to the South Seas little at pre- m
9 tion of the resolution, and they were ordered, sent can be said, as its preparations and arrange- sc
9J The resolution was then adopted, 125 to 33. ments are yet imperfect. The difficulty in pro- la
- Petitions were then presented from the Territo- curing the necessary equipment for the ships, is the a
03 ries and the western, southern, middle and north- matter principally complained of in the report of th
49 ern States. the Secretary of the Navy, This must have been -
9o Some of the petitions from Pennsylvania and foreseen, and is undoubtedly fortunate, as afford-
05 Ohio were for the abolition of slavery, ing more time to mature the plan of the voyage,
- Their reception, in each case, was objected to, and to organise and discipline its equipage. We
and the question of reception laid on the table. At are, I know, as a nation, prone to do things in a
8 the usual hour, the House adjourned, hurry; but this prevailing passion should not be
9 indulged here. The proper arrangement of an
- 1C? The following items were taken out yes- expedition, whose results are to be judged of by
1 terday, to make room for the above Congressionalthe whole scientific world, cannot be too well B
5# proceedings, and consequently onlynappeared in thought of, or too carefully defined. If a scien- C
6 proceedings, consequently only tiftc project fail in our own hands, we have only to
5 the first part of aur edition, take care that the failure be not known: but this fi
37J items. will not answer here. The results of the 'expedi- d
00 AccIDNTr.-Capt. Henry F. Sehenck was, we tion must become the property of the world, and
- learn, killed on board the bark Mexico, yesterday, there will be no honor unless they be worthy of the t&
a tnationn.
by the falling of the sheers. TIhe two other projects mentioned in the mes- r
so SaOuS Acc.iE.-By a private letter re. sage,-and which I have endeavored to chl.iss gen- t.
SSmitiols A~cCIDE1r.-- yapiaelte e
- ceived in this city from Baltimore, we understand erically with the first, as of a character partaking
that a son of Mr. Durkee, a stage proprietor in rather of the encouragement due by the govern- p
7 .. r- .1.. _._._ U_ meant to cipnco. in general. than of anv exclusive, -





Loolo- k.

I ACKAWANA COAL-A prime lot of about 100 toi.s,
A forsale ata low price. Apply at the Clinton Coal
Yari, 156 Monroe street.
will deliver atthedoorof Consumersthe first quali-
ty Schuylkill Coal at the lowest market prices.
Orders left at either of the Yards, No. 1 Laurensstreet,
145 Rivington, corner Suffolk, or Washingion.corner Jane,
will be attended to. JED. ROGERS, Agent.
Orders received at No. 6 Front St. ds
S Justreceived by late arrivals, a supply of the above
Coals. suitable for family and manufacturing purposes, for
sale in lots to suit purchasers, by
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington at.,
cor. of Le Roy & Greenwich sta., and cor. East Broadway
andGouverneur st. d27
" CHUYLKILL COAL AGENCY.-T''hie subscriber is
Sn w prepared to deliver the first quality Schuylkill
Coal tv consumers, at the following prices, viz:
Broken, or Egg size, screened ....... $11 50 per tonjr
Nut. ........................... 10 50
Cleanunbroken lumps............... 10 50 "
All free of cartage.
Consumers are reminded that Coal can be delivered
much better condition early than late in the season.
Apply at the Yards, No. 1 Laurens street, near Canal-
andti in Rivinglon street, corner Suffolk
Agent Schuylkill Coal Company.
Orders may be left at No. 6 Front street. n8
EACH ORCHARD COAL. from the celebrated
1" Spohn Vein."-The subscriber has now in yard.
his usual supply of this superior fuel, which will be delh
vered to consumers, at the present market prices.
SOrders will be also received, for Lehigh. Lackawana, or
Liver)ool Coals; and if left at thlie P,.st Olice, at Whiting
& Norvill's, cor. Catharine and Madison streets, or at the
Clinton Coal Yard, No. 158 Monroe street, near Rutgers
street, will be attended to.
T OW LANDING at the foot ol Chambers street, from
barge Fulton, superior new Lackawana Coal, mined
this season. A barge will be discharging every business
day in each week
Consumers will find it an advantage to give their orders
early. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 tf corer of Chambers and Washington sts
7r HE best quality of this fuel, of different veins, from
U. the most approved mines, for sale at lowest market
price. WM. G. JONES, Union Coal Office,
je27 corner of Chambers and Washineton sts.
SOVA SCO L'IA COAL.-1500 clialtrons Sydney Coal,
1T suitable for distilleries, steamn-engines, and black
smiths ; 500 do. Pictou, used principally in the manufac-
tur.e ot iron. The above coals will be sold low. Apply to
GEO. ABERNETHY, 1 Beaver street,
or at the Coal Yard foot of Adams street, Brooklyn.
PEACH MOUNTAIN COAL.-Tbe subscribers have
still on hand a quantity o' the above valuable fuel,
which they offer for sale in ihe lump, broken aid screened,
egg and nut sizes, at the lowest market price.
LAING & RANDOLPH, 250 Washington
street, cor of LeRoy and Greenwich sts., and East Broad
way and Gouverneur st. ,- j16
SIVERPOOL ORREL COAL, Afioat.-Just received
A by the ship Unicorn, a cargo of Liverpool Orrel Coal,
of superior quality and large size, selected for family use
and all lowered in the hold. For sale in lots to suit pur-
chasers, by LAING & RANDOLPH,
250 Washington st., cor. Leroy and Greenwich
sts. and East Broadway and Gouverneurst.
A Iso for sale as above. Sidney and Pictou Coal. j16


SHES- 100lbs. West.... .,4 a a 25f
i, lstsort, 7- a Otter, north...4 a 7 --
rl ........7 a --Rackoonskin- 10 a 30
AR.ILLA-ton. Do. Detroit...- 25 a 56j
ary ......38- a 40- Muskrat...,.- 8 a 20
EESWAX-lb. dartin,Can..- 85 a I -
ite .......- 38 a 40 Do.N.W.. I 12fa 1 50
low......-27 a 28 Red Fox.....-85 a 1 371
OTTLES-gro. Mink, S. & N.- 20 a 40
stol,port, 8 50 a 9 NutriaSkin..- 18 a 28|
astle,wine 7 a S 50 Hare, Russia.- 6 a IS
READ-lb Bear, North.. 1 50 a 4 60
.t .........- a-- Do.S.W... -75 a 250
e Navy,.. 61a Buffalo Robes 4-00 a 6 001
.y ........- 5a Fur Seal, clap 8 00 a 1060
ckers.... 94a 104 Hair do......- 25 a I 26
RISTLES-lIb. Goat, German- .5 a 601"
rsb'g, lst,- 98 a Curacoa..- 56 a 68
2d:,- 35 a 45 Mo,,a, sk.- 35 a 40
atka, grey 1 75 a 1 80 Cape.....- 30 a 40
toys ..... 70 a 80 Madras..- 33 a 35
erican....- 25 a 65 Calcutta..- 33 a 35
ANDLES-Ib. Deer,sh'd- 28 a 471
low, m'ld 12 a 13 Summer..- 25 a 30
ped ... a 11 Winter...- 15 a -22
n 33 a 34 GLASS-60 feet.
x ....... a 45 Eng r 10xl2 5 50 a 6 00
LOVERSEED-Ib. 12x18 6 25 a 7 -
verseed.. llia 12f 14a22 6 bou a 7 50
AL- hbove 14x2 8 a 9 -
erpool,ch.-- 12 a 13 lake ilunmore:
tch...." 8 00 a 00 9xllal0xlm.. 3 50 a 3 75
Iney&Brid'tlO 50 0 a 11 00 lxxl4a12x17.. 4 25 a 4 5o
ion.... a 8 OJ 12xlSal4x21.. 4 75 a 5 00
r'inia.. 6 00 a 8 00 13x20a24xS0.- 5 50 a 6 00
hr 2m.lb.10 00 a 13 00 N. Y. Cyl.7x9 2 75 a 3 -
OCOA-lb. 8x4Ua12.. 2 75 a 3 -
accas.... 15 a 16 IOxl4.... 3 25 a 3 50
nidad .... -- a 9 GRAIN-Bushel.
ayaquil..- 7Ta 8 Wheat, N.R.- a -
a ........- 7a 8 Do. Genesee.- a -
Dominro 61a 61 Do.Virginin. -- a -
;OFFEE-lb. Do. N. C.....- a -
cha ......- 14 a 15 Rye, N.56 1b.-- a -
a ....... l3Ja 141 C rn, y.N.do.- a -
rto Rico.. 12 a 13 Do. white do.- a 1 22
tuira..... 12 a 121 Do.Southdo, I- a 1 05
ba ........-- llta- 12A Barley, N. R. I 6ja 1 9
azil.......- 10Ioa- 121 Oats,N.&R.-75 a 75
Domingo 10a 11 Beans, pr.tc. 16 a 17 -
;OPPER-lb. Peas. wht. dry 6 50 a 7 -
eathing... 27 a 28 blackeyed a I -
aziers.... 30 a GUNPOWDER-lb.
. 21 a American..... 3 25a 575:
1 ....... 22 a 23 English...... 3 50 a 625
]*s ....... 00 a 30 HEMP-ton.
CORDAGE-lb. Rnss8a,cleanl90 a195 --
reign.....- 8 a 10 Manilla..... 160 a---
nerican ... 10 a 11 Sisal........150 a155 -
leRope" 9 a- lil Amn.dewrot.130 al40 -
.lvet...... 40 a 60 Rio G.&B.A.- 14 a-- 151
mmon.... 25 a 38 razil........- 9 a 10i
ial ....... 5 a 12 Do. wetsalted- 6ja---
COTTON-Ib. eronoco......- 13 a 141
ewOrleans 1a5i 18*'W. I. & Sot'n- 10a 121
abama.... l15a 189 S. A. H. pce.. 1 90 a 2 -
orida ...... 15 a 17* HONEY-gal.
pland..... 15 a 171 Havana......- 44 a 46
ennesseo .. a-- HOPS- b. Bm
OTTON BAGGING-yd. First sort, '35- a -_ 9
emp ...... 19 a 23 HORNS-per 100 Ibs.
ax ....... 16 a 19 Ox& Cuw... 3 a 15
l. American- 21 a 24 INDIGO-lb.
DIAPERS-piece. Bengal ....... 1 2,5 a 1 65
iussia, broad 2 a 2 12} Manilla...... 80 a 1I 25
DOMESTIC GOODS. Caraccas......1 25 a 1 40
hirt'g,bwn, 84a 9j Guatemala.... .I a 1 30
---bwn, -10 a 12 IRON.-ton,
- bi'd,..- 10 a 12 Pig, En. & Sc.63 00 a 67 50
- S.I...- 10 a 15 Am.No. 150 00 a 52 50
heet'g,bn.4.4- It a 13 Do. com.35 a 37 50
Do. Io. 5.4- 13 a -- 15 Bar......... 85- a 90 -
eached 4.4- 10 a 18 rolled...105 allO -
Do. 5.4- 13 a 16 Rus. O.S....II0 a112 50
licos, hbl. yd- 10 a 14 N. S...... 102 60 a -
- fancy..- 9 a 20 Swedes ....100 al02 50
aids.......- 10 a 12 Eng. corn.. 97 50 alOo -
ripes.ft.c.,l. 10 a 12 Do. do. r'l 112 50 al1 -
ustians.....- 18 a 20 Sheet,Eng.A. 74a 8
Ltinets......-40 a 1 50 Hoops ..... 6 50 a 700
heckb, 4.4..- 11 a 18 IVERY.-tb.
t. Yrn,5al0- a 30 Ivory, prime, 1 00 a 1I 50
o. No.11 a 13- a 31 Under 201b.- 45 a 75
o.No.14al3--- a 32 JUNIPER BERRIES.
o. No. 19 .. a 34 Juniper Ber..Ib. Ija 3 -
atinet Warp 64a Lead-lb.
DRUGS AND DYES-lIb. Pig........- 6a 7
loes, Cape..- 8 a- 8* Bar........--- a 7
lur ........- 51a S Sheet......-
nnatto......- 80 a Old........- 51a 6
ntimony, cr.-- 64a 7 LEATHER-lb.
ntimony reg.- 18 a 19 Sole, oak,....- 20 a 28
ssafwtida...- 124a 21 Do., Hemlock,- 20 a 23
al. Capivi..- 374a Damaged- 14 a 17
al. Tolu....- 45 a 50 Poor do..- 7 a lC
rimstoneroll- 21a 2| Drest up aid- 95 a 3 -
o. florsulp.-- 3f4- 3 Undrestdo .1 a 2 25
o. crude.ton 27 a 28- LUMBER-Yard prices.
amptir, crdce- 40 a 42 Boards, M.ft. 22 a 25 -
o.ref. Ib....- 56 a 5S Eo. East Pine20 a 22 -
antharidea.. 1 124a 20 Do. Albanydo- 22 a 22
oehineal 1 60 a 1 80 Plank, Geo..25 a 35 -
opperas.... -- a- 2 Gr'dls.W. 0. 1 10 a--
ream Tartar- 12 a 12 Head'gW. 0.5 a -
ragons' Bl'd- 35 a 1 Sla's, WO. p60 a 65 -
s. Bergamot 2 40 a 2 50 hhd. 50- a 60 -
s. Lemon... 1 70 a 1 80 bbl...32- a 35 -
irseng..... a 40 R. 0. hhd..35 a 38 -
urn Arabic .- 20 a 40 Hoops.......30 a 35 -
-Shellac.. 25 a 31 Scant'lg, Pin:20 a 25 -
-Copalsc -24 a -28 Do Oak 30 --a 40-
-Benjamin-- 30 a 35 Timber, oak,- 20 a 2
--Senegal..- 234a 24 Do Geo. Y. P.- 28 a 3
pecacuana..- 95 a 1 Shingles, Cy. 4 a 10 -
alaproot ....- 33 a 34 MAHOGANY-foot.
iac Dye..... a-- 30 St. Domingo.- 12 a-- 3
.icorice, Sp..- 12 a 13 Honduras....- 6 a 1
Iaddr, Ombr- 74a 12 MOLASSES-gal.
Ianna, flake- 6z a 1 05 N. Orleans...- 42 a 4
1annia,sort.- 35 a -45 P.R.&StC...- 44 a-- 4
tutgalle.....- 25 a 30 Eng. Islands.- 42 a 4
il Vitriol ....- 44a Trinidad, C..- 40 a 4
)ilCastor,gal. 1 50 a 1 55sMart.&Gau.- 32 a-3
)ilPeppern.int4 a 4 25 Hay. & Mrt..- a -
)pium, Turk. 4 a 4 12\ MUSTARD.-.
--Egyptian--'- a 3 25 English. lb..- 18 a S
)'to Rose oz --- a 5 00 Do bot.do&.- 90 a 1 1
,uicksilver. .- 85 a 874 American, ID.- 20 a 3
rhubarb, E.I.- 20 a 50 Do. hot. doz..- 75 a 1 a
Sago. Pearl..- 6 a 7 NAILS-lb.
Salatratus .... ---a- 9 Cut, 4da40d.-- 64a--
?ars'a,Hon..- 14 a 25 3d.......- 8 a-
Senna,Alex. .- 25 a 35 2d...... 9 a -
--E.India- 9 a-- 11 Wrought....-11 a-- 3
Sugar of Lead- 19 a 20 NAVAL STORES-
Sulphquin.oz 1 45 a 1 50 rar...........2 25 a 2 i
Tart Acid, lb.- 38 a 40 Pitch.........2 a 2 i
Verdigris ....- 20 a 21 Rosin........1 874a -
Vitriol, Blue 13 a Furp'tine wil..4 a -

Pepper........ 8 a -- 8 Sewing.......-- S0 a 1 Allen & Paxson, against the Sea Insurance Corn- o0 cou
Pimento, Jam- a 7 India........ 14 a 46 pany, for the recovery of the amount of an insu- sultth
SPIRITS-gal. WHALEBONE- lb. rance' taken by said company on the brig Sultana, the qi
0., D. &Co.. .I 37a 1 65 Slab .......- 271 a- which vessel was represented to have been destroy- (even
Rochelle..... 1 20 a I 321 WINES-gal.
Brandy,Bor.. 1 18 a 1 25 Madeira ... l a 2 2. ed by fire, and abandoned at sea through the agen- charts
Rmfni,Ja.4th.p i 124a 1 50 Sherry.......- 75 a 2- cy of Messrs. Holmes & Morehouse, who were ernm(
Do.St.Cr.3d.p.- 95 a 98 Canary ......- 75 a 1 30 sometime since tried criminally, before the Circuit ledge
Do.W.Isl~d~p- a 85 Tenr'ffe,L.P... So8 a 90
Do N. 0. Istp- -0 a 62 Do. careo.. .- -80 a 5i CourPof the Unit;ed States, for said destruction and more
Do.N.Eng.do.- 46 a 48 Sicily Mad...- 55 a 60 abandonment, with a view to defraud the Sea Insu tho r
Gin,Hol 1st p 1 15 a Aalaga,dry,.- 35 a 40 rance Company, and of which alleged offence they and t
Meder's Swan 1 08 a 1 10 Do. sweet ... 45 a were then acquitted. As the testimony which was men
Do. Lion..... 1 00 a 1 04 Cla.ret,cask.. 14- a 18- ,-h w
Do. Pine App. 1 00 a 1 061 Do. bot. doz.. 2 a 4 then given by us in extenso, was nearly the same of dal
Do. Wheelhbd l 05 a 1 06 Port, gal.....- 90 a 2 50 as on the former trial, with the exception of the side
Do. Hourglss 04 a 1 06 Lisbon....... 5 a 70 admission of the captain that he had cut the rigging witn
Do. Imperial.- 94 a 1 00 Mlars.Mad...- 30 a 34
Rum.country,- 52 a 56 Catalonia 30 a 45 of the Sultana, with some few other items of addi- scien,
Whiskey,Rye- 43 a 45 WOOL-ILt. tional testimony reflecting unfavorably on the conii- to be
Cider Brandy.- 47 a 48 3axony.fleece- 75 a 80 duct of Messrs. Holmes & Morehouse, we deem it and i
STEEL-lb. Xer.Ani.fi. 50 a 68 rwo
STEEL-lb. 10a Do.mpulled....- 5o a 60 unnecessary to repeat it here : suffice it to sty, whole
Ger;an ..... 10 a g...::: 6;=s .0&n~dibo "..
German, hoop- 124a-13 Common .....-- 40 a 50 that after a patient and laborious investigation of ['rom
Spring.........-- 7 a 7 Pulled, super.- 56 a 64 eight days after thegreatestefforts of the most able highly
Trieste, boxes- 8 a 8J Do.No.l......- 46 a counsel, and after a charge of the Chief.JuStice, latior
American.... -- 5ia 6 Do.No.2 ..... 32 a 35 t
SUGARS-lb. Do.N.4.3 ..... --20 a 23 that occupied three hours in the delivery, the Jury aufrc
Brit. Island...- S a 9 ZINC-lb. yesterday at one o'clock, after an absence of' ten error
St C oix----.- S*a 10 In lates..- ia i- nut, returned a verdict in favor of the defend- tle 1
New Orleans.- 71a 08 FREIGHTS. ant. Ogden Hoffnan, Seth Staples, and others suPP
Havant, white- 11 a 114i Liverpool: Sterling.ana
Do. brown...- 7a- 8 L Strig for plaintiffs; George Griffin and J. Gerard and anda
7r 8 o d.- dJectt
Do.Muscova.- 6a e otton-lb.... 7-16 a 3-4 others for deft ndants.
Porto Rico ... 7 a.--9 11 Tobacco, hd. _- III, the ci
Brazil, white.- 9 a --- Flaxseed, tc. -- -toe
Dn.brown...- 76a 7r Naval stores. 4 a 6 Od [Frcm the Jlbanygrgus.l stoo(
Manilla, bwn.- 6 a 6 Flour ......- a -- tr
Lump........- 14 a 15 To Havre: tW- South| Sea Expedition-Survey [of the try,
Loaf ........- 15 a 16 Cotton, lb.... -- -ul coastt-Welghts and Measuresa
^ MA-Yn:15a "' 6 it a T-%Il Coast-Weights and Measures. ln,
SUMAC-ton. Ashes, toti.. .$8 a 10 were
Sicily ........95 a Rice....... ..1 a To the Editor of the albany .lrgus : ment
Trieste ...... 35 a 37 50
American ....- a 40 SEAMENS' WAGES,: Sir,-Among the several national projects men- oirga
TALLOW-lb. with small stores. tioned in the message of the President, and the do- suffi,
Foreign ....- 94a 11 To Eurode,per mo.$lS8 a -
FoAmerican....- II a 11, W.Indies 3CN.O...lS a cuments accompanying im, I have noticed with much its fi
TEAS-lb. Coasting........... IS a. 20 pleasure that the South Sea Expedition, the survey The
Imperial....- 55 a 1 10 E.Indies............. a1 of the Coast, and the manufacture of standard In 1
Gunpowder..- 55 a 1 10 South America.....-- a 16 Weights and Measures, have received peculiar at- revi'
Hyson. ....'.- 45 a 371 EXCHANGE.t Tiisap
Y. Hyson......- 40 a 87 Bills on London 60 dayssigE t tention. This is aroproiate, inasmuch as each of theI
H. Skin......- 30 a 40 1. sterling.... 9 a9 pr ct. pr these works may be considered important, not only by t
Souchong ....- 24 a 40 France........ 22 a 5 224 for the peculiar desiderata intended to be supplied and
Bohea.......- 19 a 22 Holland, gull.. 401a 404-- by their proper execution, but as patronizing and and
TIMOTHY SEED-7 bbl Hamb'g,M.B...- 35a31 bringing into contact and action the sciriceot the of et
TimothySeed.15 50 a 16 50 Bremen, Rixdol .79 a 79g country. The notice given by the Presinto these fi
TIN-lb, Boton, at sight...par a dies country. The notice given y te Pesiden to tuess jic-
Block,S.A.....-18 a 19 Phild'a do ...par a dis among other objects of more particular and imne- 1
Do. E. India.- 23 a 26 Baltimore..do...par a 4 di diate concern, is theretb.e g-atitfying as indicative the
In plts jx bx.12 75 a 13 25 Richmond..do...I all dis
TOBACCO-lb. N.Carolina.do...2 a-dis of a high frnd proper estimate of their value, It phw
Rh'd&Petsb'g- 5 a- 9 Charleston.do. ..21 a 3 die appears indeed, that in each of these undertakings tutu
N. Catolina..-- & a 7 Savannah..do... 24 a 3 dis certain minor troubles have arisen, sometimes&from mism
Kentucky....- 7 a 9 N.Orleans..do...3 a 4 dis lack of sufficient authority in the -departnii.e'hailV- lion
Cuba........- 14 a 22 American Gold..6i a prm
St. Domingo..- 14 a 20 Do. new coin .........par ing charge of their primary organiztion-and the
Manuf. No. 1,- 15 a 17 Portuguese gold .61 a. pm sometimes from the operation of that necessary his
Do. No. 2.....- 13a 144 overeigns... 4 S4 a 4 86 rivalry among officers and professional gentlemen other
Do.No.3..-1241a- 13 Heavy Gu'as.5 06 a 5 08
Ladies' Twist- 19 a 22 spanish dols..- 4 a 5 pm exercising functions of a different nature, when gistc
Cavendish...-- 14 a 40 ,Carolus..do..- 5 a 6 pm they are for the first time made subject to a tihe
TORTOISE SHELL-lb Mexican.do..par a 1 pm sole and unaccustomed authority. B d effects pen
Tortoise Shell 7 a 9 -- Five Ir. pieces..94 a 95cts. may have also originated from a cause known only
TWINE-lb. Dounloons ....16 50 a 16 75
Seine........ 25 a 289 Do Patriot..15 75 a 16 to operate to a certain extent throughout the law
,, se.e,-,-,country, viz. an indisposition to patronize fo- mitt
reigners of distinguished talent; or to use them rtm
SECOND EDITION* only till they had initiated us into the details of lion
some scientific process, and then whistle them off to pen
Tuesday, Jan. 18, half past 2 o'clock. provide for themselves. Th:s isa mawkish and cipl.
dishonorable feeling, which ein exist only in young tern
The Express Mail furnishes us a slip from the communities, and which we hope soon to see extir- the
Baltimore American, from which we condense the pated entire v from this. When Miller, the musi- em!
cian, found Herschel, the astronomer, an obscure bec
proceedings of Congress yesterday, clarionet player, in the band of a country village the
[From the Baltimore American.] in England, and invited him to share his lodging, 1
TWENTY-FOURTH CONGIRSS. it can scarce be believed that the patronage ot the fide
SECOND SESSION. Englishman was either stinted, or unpleasant, be- mee
SECOND SESSION.cause his protege was a German. Nor have we lar,
IN SENATE-Monday, Jan. 16. ever heard that Englishmen have been jealous of the
Mr.Grundy, from the Committee on the Judici- the elder Herschel, because he was a native of an- but
ary, reported a bill to establish a Board of Corn- other country than their own-nor refused on that by
missioners to hear and determine claims against the account to display his discoveries among their tiol
United States, which was read and ordered to a proudest conquests in science, co.
second leading. But in regard to a proper execution, in this coun- us
Mr. Preston reported a resolution authorizing the try, of works having relation to general science; the
Secretary of War to appoint a Board of officers to try, of works having reflation to general science, h
S Secretary of War to appoint a Board of officers to rather than to any appropriation of its advantages bet
examine certain improvements recently made in the toour own use, and profit, there is, perhaps, yet the
S manufacture of fire arms. which was read and laid another incapacity lying still deeper, and which re- adc
Tovh resolution offered by Mr. Davis, on Fridayer suits from the circumstance that we have as yet no ma
S reqesting information by Mr. Davis, on Friday, predominant scientific establishment, or national in, sui
Srequesting information such as may be in the pos- itute, which, possessing alike the confidence of the of
session of the President, concerning the visit of San- government and the nation, can take cogniz-nce of, me
ta Anna, was taken up and adopted, and give recommendation for, the proper conduct of sy
5 The various bills on their passage, were taken projects of this character. Heretofore the charge of by
S up, and read a third time and passed. such works has always been assigned by Congress be(
Te Senate Special Order. c to the Executive, ard by him committed to some de
2 The Senate then proceeded to consider the Spe- or othe of the departments. Now, though an
cial Order, being the expunging resolution, each of the Secretaries has his appropriate function Er
He stated that it was in vain to argue the q iues- in managing the correspondence, the defence, the the
- tion as the decree was gone forth, and he.invited currency and commerce of the nation, still to none ste
- Senators to go to their task, and having obliterated of them belongs, in a special manner, the patronage ice
the record, to go home and boast of the achieve- of science, unless as it affects his own peculiar de Fi
ment. He challenged gentlemen, after they had pa,'tment. We may expect tho also to be bound cli
- called the names of the supporters of the expunging by legal restrictions and formalities4 which could all th
- resolution, to put them into one scale and to put in have been foreseen and obviated ia the sittings of as
0 the opposite scale the names of the twenty-eight such national academy as I have described. That uli
- who had voted for the resolution of 1834, and let the efforts of the government have been retarded mi
the rel itive value of the names be judged upon by and deranged from the lack of such an institution, is th
8 any impartial and discriminating mind. evident from the statement of the message, that the ne
Mr. Buchanan had just obtained the floor when duties of the President, and Secretary of the Trea- fir
4 this packet was made up. sury, have been too multifarious and burthensome of
4 Housg oF REPRESENTATITES. to permit the requisite attention to certain of these w
2 The House resumed the consideration of the mo- public works. 1 do not make these suggestions in- us
6 tin, that the petition presented on Monday last by vidiously, or for any bad purpose-the official corn- pr
Mr Adams, from sundry inhabitants of the State munications give themselves the authority for the o>
15 of Massachusetts, praying the abolition of slavery facts; and though I am of opinion that the recom- pt
5 in the District of Columbia, be not received, mendation of the message, to invest a separate co
0 Mr. Howard rose to make an effort, he said, to board with the control of such works, must tend h(
25 enable the western and southern States to present only to multiply official relations ali eauy too numer- p(
7 their petitions. He moved, therefore, that the rule ouis, and increase a correspondence already corn- al
9 be suspended in order to move that, this day the plained of,-still the deference due to the highest at
States be called for petitions in reverse order, be- authority in the nation shall prevent me, for the tr
16 ginning with Wisconsin. Mr. J. O.. Adams rose present, from entering into any argument on the de
$74 to oppose the motion, but was informed that it was subject. I propose to myself a more pleasant duty,
2o not debatable. Mr. A. then called for the yeas and in presenting through your columns, nearly the pi
-- nays on the question and they were ordered, and present state and prospects of these public works, lit
~ were yeas 125. nays 58. And I do this rieinly for the reason thatfrorn us, of te

rse mo*e necessary topray for a fortunate re-
an topreach ( fthe causes which had occasioned
quarrel. To have procured for the nation
if it had been practicable so to do,) the old
s from the Dutch, French and English gov-
ients, would have only been to put our know-
on a par with theirs-while to execute
recent and accurate surveys,, was advancing
iew country above the old, With the clear
bold perception, which always distinguishes
of genius, when they are entrusted in times
nger with the destinies of a nation, the Pre-
t recommended a survey of the whole coast;
all the aid of the more recent discoveries in
ce. The survey as recommended by him was
of the kind then recently executed in France,
n progress in England. It was to cover the
e defensible part of the seaboard, extending
the shores to the gorges and defiles of the first
ands :-to be based upon a primary triangL-
n, with -ides of from 10 to 60 miles in, length,
ding at once tIe advantage of- confining the
s incident to every similar operation, within
nearest. limit in the longest distances, while it
lied the greatest facility both from the number
accuracy of points merely of detail. The pro-
infortunately was in advance of the science of
country. The perfection possible to be given
rcular ins:iunm(-nts was not then much under-
d; and the matter most creditable to the coun-
both in the design and execution, escaped in a
t degree both notice and commendation, There
e then few men among us to whom the excite-
t incident to the birth of a new nation arld the
nization of a new government, had allowed
cient of leisure to think of the means by which
future destinies might be improved or illustrated.
survey of the coast wasof course discontinued.
832, under the present administration, it wad
ved, and has been continued to the present day;
primary triangulation having been conducted
he superintendent, tnd the dettii-topogialhy
sounding either by junior officers of the army
novy, or by civil engineers, towwhom the honor
employment in an important work has been suf-
nt inducement to attract them into the service.
'he woik has advanced from near the mouth of
Connecticut to the Delawvare, above Philadel-
i, Anud there seems to exist no wipediment to its
re progress, except what has arisen from some
apprehension as to the powers and complnsa.
iof the superintendent. He, as we learn fiozi
documents, is allowed $3000 per annuni with
expenses-a sum so evidently incongruous with
er salaries, that I perceive it has not yet been re-
ered in the blue book, 4dobtless for fear that in
eyes of foreign nations it might reproach us of
uiy when we have plenty. This has I presume
r resulted from lack of sufficient authority in the
authorizing the work; and as it is now sub-
ted to Congress, this difficulty will of course be
ovcd. Men should always be paid in proper.
i to to the talent and industry which they ex-
d in'the public service; for if an opposite'prin-
e be once admitted, not only will the service de-
orate in character, but'the government will lose
most distinguished feature of a republie-all
ployments, whether of trust or of honor, must
ome the property of the rich, for to such only
compensation could be a minor consideration.
1o the same superintendence has also been con.
ed the construction of standard weights and
asures. The lack of uniformity in this partiea-
and which in the simple but jist language of
superintendent, amounted to an actual distTi-
ion ofinjjustice,"* had been repeatedly presented
the' Executive for the consideration of the na-
n. This work was preceded by a preliminary
nparison of the different weights and measures
ed in the country, which were also, .so far as
y deserved such notice, referred to the later and
tier authenticated standard of foreign nations,
en extant among us. Finally, the unit of length
opted was the mean yard of a seal of62 inches,
ade by the late celebrated Troughton; for the
rvey of the coast: and which is one sof a family
scales by which the standard of English
sasure has been preserved. The base. of the
stem of weight was determined, as in Englanld,
the Troy pound; that weight having always
en used in the English mint, and among the
alers in gold and in medicine. The wine gallon
d Winchester bushel were also taken at their
iglish statutory dimension. But in measuring
e standards of capacity, it was determined in-
ead of taking water at the temperature of melting
e, (a fixed point of the thermometer,) as the
ench have done, or the mean tenRwerat.ure of Ihe
mate, as has been used by the En'gish, t take
e weight ofwaterat itsmaximum dens4: a point
fixed in its temperature, and more cettaiin Its
Climate results. In this matter, the skill and juW^
ent both of Professor H ssler and of Mr. Ingham,
e then Secretary of the Treasury, have been emi-
ntly apparent. A like discrimination, though at
st not so palpable, is manifest in the choice made
bass for the compound in which the standards
ere to be executed. The ordinary measures in
ie for purposes of commerce would most appro-
*iately be made of this material, as less liable to
tidization, and it was held important that the
rime standards kept only to authenticate those in
mmon use should be of the-same metal. To avoid,
Iwever, the uncertainty of expansion in a cor-
ound metal, the brass used for the standards has
1 been east by the same process from pure zinc
id copper, the produce of mines of our own coun-
y; it is therefore tough, hard, and of uniform
I have been induced to take this notice of these
iblic works, finding, from conversation, that but -
tie was known about them. and of course less in-

v 0


rest taken in their proper execution than they
serve. This has not been the case in Europe,
here the details of their construction have received
ore notice than have been conferred on any other
scientific works instituted in this country. The
test documents concerning them are contained in
special letter from the Treasury Department of
he 8th December. MTRIU41U.

* Document 299, of the year 1832.

Gaorrespondcnce of the Baltimore Patriot.
FREDERICK, Md. Jan. 11, 1837.
Present-Major Genri. A. Macomb, President;
rig. Gen. Atkinson, Brig. Gen. Brady, Associates;
!.pt. S. Cooper, Judge Advocate.
Continuation of Rlfeeedings in relation to the
allure of the Semino hnd Creek Campaigns, con-
ucted by Generals Gaines and Scott.
Major General Gaines, attended by his staff, en-
ered the room a few minutes after 11 o'clock A.
M. when the President said that the court were
eady for business, and would proceed with matters
oucliing the campaign of Gen. Gaines. :
The Judge Advocate read "Order-No. 65," ap-
ointing the present court and specifying its duties;
and "Order No. 68" directing the sametribunal to


tihet,-thB new 6m t Dad e' Inssadre, and reeom.
inending the transfer of thie lit and 6th Regi-
mients Infantty to Florida; wiith large supplies of
Several "Orders," b~.sg requisitions updor the
Quarter Master, Ordtfmr.ce and Subsistence De-
partments, were read.
"' Special Order No. 3," directed to Lieut. A.
C. Myers, to repair to the arsenal at Baton Rouge
for sundry ordnance stores for Florida.
Special Order No. 4," dated at Mobile Jan=
uary 27, 1836, appointed Capt. E. A. Hitchcock,
of 1st Infantry, acting assistant Inspector General.
[General Gaines said that this order was issued
after he had heard of Clinch's battle, which de-
termined him to proceed to Florida.]
Order No. 5 directed Col. Twigrs to receive
into service eight companies requested of the Gov-
ernor of Louisiana, and with the U. States troops
in the neighborhood, to prepare for a movement
to Tampa Bay to co-operate with Gen. Clinch.
Order No. 6 was a requisition upon the Gover-
nor of Louisiana for volunteers, accompanied by a
letter dated at New Orleans, Jan. 15, 1836, ex-
plaiinng for what object, &c.
In a letter dated at Pensacola, Jan. 25, 1836,
Gen. Gaines announces his arrival to the Adjt.
General for the purpose of soliciting the co-opera-
tion of the naval forces with those on land in Fiori-
da, and also suggests the propriety of placing men
and means at his command hitherto allowed to of-
ficers of his grade and station in times of war, and
he would inflict exemplary punishment on the too
much despised red and black enemies in Florida,
and also put into an immediate state of defence the
excellent forts on that frontier, which, hie said,
were now in the power of a few privates to take,
sack and blow up." [Gen. Gaines here observed
that at the time this letter was written, there was
a probability of a war wi:h France.]
General Gaines under date at New Orleans,
Feb. 2d, 1836, wrote to Gen. Clinch, or officer
commanding the troops assembling at or near Fort
King, in East Florida, advising that officer of tlhe
proposed movement of the Louisiana forces to
Tampa Bay, with a viewv to the co-operation of the
troops assembling at or near Fort King. Also ad-
vising said officer to move with great caution, for-
tifying his camp at night, and marching in open
order during the day, so as to be ready for action
at a moment's warning. [Gen. Gaines stated that
he had notat this time been advised of' the appoint-
ment of Gen. Scott to the command in Florida,
and he therefore deemed it his duty to co-operate
with Gen. Clinch.] Special Order No. 7, directed
the U. S. Officers to collect their companies at cer-
tain 'posts.
In a second letter to Governor White, dated on
'board the steamboat Watchman, on Lake Ponchar-
train. February 4, 1836, Gen. Gaines refers to other
companies who had tendered' their services, and
recommended the acceptance of them. [These
companies subsequently arrived and formed a por-
tion of the centre wing of Gen. Scott's army.]
Under date of Januar-y 22d, 1836, the Adlutant
General writes to General Gaines and requests
him to return and remain at New Orleans until
further advised by the Department; and makes an
extract from the Secretary's letter to Gen. Scott in
reference to departmental boundaries.
General Gaines in reply to the preceding, dated
Pensacola Bay, February 6,1836, acknowledges the
receipt of this letter, and says he cannot consistent-
ly with his plan of co-operation with Gen. Clinch,
or Gen. Scott, or the commanding officer at Fort
King, abandon the proposed expedition or co-opera-
tion until its result is known, or until the facts are
known at Washington, and the President orders
otherwise. He says he made a voluntary pledge
also to the Governor of Louisiana, that he would
not require the troops to go farther than he himself
went, and that he would stand by them as long as
they stood by him in the contemplated movement.
He also alludes to the extract from the Secretary's
letter to Gen. Scott, touching the "imaginary line,"
about which, said Gen. Gaines, "the honorable Sec-
retary of War has been pleased again and again to
give himself so much trouble-that is a matter which
I perfectly understand-the long continued in-
trigues and vindictive efforts of those who have
written to mystify the subject, to the contrary not-
General Gaines observed to the Court, that he
knew the force in Florida was weak, and having
given a pledge to co-operate with the troops at Fort
King, it might have induced the officer to have gone
into the wilderness, and perhaps have been cut up
without his co-operation. I was within two days'
march of what I deemed to be the theatre of war.
Had I abandoned the command before the appear-
ance of a superior officer, the difficulty of brevet
rank would have disorganized the who!nc u mmand,
as Lieut. Col. Foster would have exercised his bre-
vetcy, and Adjt. Gen. Smith had pledged himself
to serve under Col. Twiggs. I showed to Col. Fos-
ter and several others, the skeleton of a letter to
Gen. Scott, supposing him to be at Tampa Bjy or
near there, but on the contrary, he was not there
nor had he boen heard of. He then stated to these
gentlemen that the difficulties which had existed be-
tweemniamself and Gen. Scott, must be overlooked
in/e discharge of a public duty. As he did not
/f-^d Gen. Scott there, lie went into the nation," met
r and beat the enemy, and compelled him to sue for
peace-all of which I shall hereafter prove."
The Adjutant General's letter dated at Wash-
ington, 22d February, 1836, was read, but General
Gaines said he did not receive it until his campaign
had terminated. Several orders, being requisitions
upon the Departments, and a letter to Capt. Webb

of U. S. ship Vandalia, were read.
On the 23d February, Gen. Gaines reported to
the Adjutant General has arrival at Fort King-
detailing his marches and operations, and enclosed
Capt. Hitchcock's report of the massacre ground of
Dade. The General here remarked that the bones
of these poor fellows had lain for 53 days unburied,
and yet he was accused of precipitancy in moving to
avenge the foul slaughter.
On the same day Gen. Gaines reported his arri-
val at Fort King to the commanding officer at Fort
Drane. Gen. Gaines observed that this letter was
as much intended for Gen. Scott as Gen. Clinch,
but Gen. Scott had not arrived even at this time
within 80 miles of his (Gaines's) department, and
he contended that the rules of military law did not
authorize the transfer of the command until the offi-
etr appointed by the War Department had arrived at
the seat of war. The General here made an allu-
sion to a case which happened in Portugal in the
British Army in 1809, in which Sir Arthur Welles-
ly, Sir Henry Hardinge, and Sir Hugh Dalrymple
were parties, which was similar to the case of Gen.
Scott and himself. But with this exception that in.
stead of refusing to deliver over the command, Gen.
Gaines signified his readiness to transfer the com-
mand at any time, as his officers canastify. He
said he would have co-operated with (corporal if
he had been sent by the President of the U. States,
in terminating the war.
General Gaines in a letter, dated at Fort King,
February 23, 1836, addressed to Governor White,
of Louisiana, after an0ancing his arrival, says the
inclosed papers will apprise you of the co-operation
which I have reason to calculate on from the forces
under Generals Scott and Lynch." In speaking
of the war, he says,-produced probably-most
certainly by the folly and imprudence, if not by the
corruption and intrigue of our own agents, and
by the radical defects of our late system of policy
towards the Indians.
Orders Nos. 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, were severally
read; but unimportant.
On the p8th and 29th February, and the 3d of
March, severally, at Camp Iz-ird, General Gaines
wrote to General Clinch, or officer commanding at
Fort KWng, to recommend a co-operation, as he had
the main body of the Indians near him,' and re-

Svy burden they have imposed on themselves in
maintaining an army, I am indeed ignorant Of the
object of the creation and continuance in tetvice of
an army.
"I am prepared to show that it was as much my
duty and right on hearing of the war in Florida, to
fly to its rescue from the grasp oft the infuriated Se-
minoles, as if Mr. Secretary Casihaid jri.tten me as
long an order as one of those upon ynur table."
Immediately succeeding these remarks the Judge
Advocate then read the official report of Gen.
Gaines, dated at Camp Sabine, Louisiana, July 4,
1836, addressed to the Adjutant General, in reply
to a demand of the reasons which prompted Gen.
Gaines to go to Florida. This is the report which
was published by a friend of Gen. Gaines in New
Orleans, and caused the inquiry into its publication.

In this service Gen. Gaines was engaged in ac-
rion during h siege of twenty-three days, in which
the enemy lost, according to the best authority, near
1500 officers and men. The Lieut. General him-
self, in his official report, acknowledges his loss, in
the principal battle to be 905 officers and men. His
loss in several other conflicts out of the encamp-
ment, with those of the daily cannonade and bom-
bardment within, was estimated at 600 men.


Oice, 74 Cedarstreet, twoadoors from Broadway.

The infamy is consummated, and at the dictation
of that false. mouthed,double-tongued, hectoring bul-
ly, Thos. H. Benton, a servile majority of the Senate
of the U. S. have consented to degrade themselves
and to dishonor the body of which they are most
unworthy members, by voting for the Expunging
The Express of the Courier & Enquirer furnish-
es the intelligence, thelSenate being still in session
when the Washington papers of yesterday came
Undying and indelible, as we hope, will be the
infamy of this vote in the eyes of all honest and
true-hearted Americans, who deem the character of
the Senate and the right of expressing or recording
opinions, of higher moment than the sycophantic
adulation of any leader.
We annex the ye-s and nays-placing in capitals
those of the American Senators who resisted the
Yeas-Benton, Brown, Buchanan, Dana, Ew-
ing, (III.), Fulton, Grundy, Hubbard, King, (Ala)
Lewis, Linn, Morris, Nichols, Niles, Paige, Rives,
Robinson, Ruggles, Sevier, Strange, Tallmadge,
Tipton, Walker, Wall, Wright-24.
We also annex a letter fror the Courier and En-
quirer, describing the scene:
[Correspondence of the Courier 4- Enquirer.J
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16, 1837-10 o'clock.
The Senate has just adjourned after a session of
ten hours, and after having completed the farce of
expunging from their journals by drawing black
lines round the mischievous resolution of censure
against General Jackson, passed in 1834.
To the friends of the Constitution and constitu-
tional rights, it has been a proud day. The minor-
ity, so far as they expressed their opinions, sustain-
ed the high character for patriotism and intellect
which they have so deservedly acquired. It is im-
possible at this late hour, to attempt a delineation
of the scene or a sketch of the speeches.
Mr. Clay addressed the Senate with more than
his usual eloquence. The Expunging Resolution
has a long preamble. He compared it to a comet,
only that it reversed the order of nature, as the
tail was placed before instead of behind. He said,
,hat at some future period, when the form of our
Government should be changed, and a monarch
reign over the country, it was probable that a new
order of Knighthood would be created, to be enti-
tled the "Knights of the Black Lines."
Mr. Bayard and Mr. Ewing of Ohio, delivered
most able and eloquent arguments against the
': Black line" resolution.
Mr. Strange, of North Carolina, made a strange
speech in favor of its passage. lie spoke of the
human mind, and its various operations in different
beings. He was rather too metaphysical for my
obtuse faculties ; but his illustrations were delight-
ful. I will give you one. He said, that last eve-
ning an argument'commenced among number of
his friends,and no two of them agreed in opinion as
to how a hoe cake should be baked." Is not this a
most extraordinary ? and is it not a striking illus-
tration in discussing a metaphysical question? I
presume it was introduced, however, to let the
Senate understand that lie had been attending a
meeting of the "kitchen gentrij."
Mr. Webster, in behalf of himself, and his collea-
gue (Mr. Davis) and of the State ofMassachusetts,
read a most powerful and logical protest against
expunging. If possible, its style and argument
was surpassed by the manner in which it was
The vote on Expunging was then taken, and
stood-Ayes 24, Noes 19.
On motion of Mr. Benton, the Journal was then
brought to the Clerk's desk, and the ridiculous act
of drawing black lines around the resolution per-
formed, in the presence of the majority, the minor-
ity having retired.
While this ceremony was in operation, some
person or persons in the gallery hissed: where-
upon Mr. Benton belched forih like a roaring
lion," clear the galleries ; and moved that the Ser-
geant-at-Arms bring to the bar of the Senate the
ruffians; and then in tones of agony and mortifi-
cation, muttered something about the period
when the Bank of the United States governed the
The Sergeant-at-Arms soon returned with a
gentlemanly looking man in custody, who said that
he was ready to undergo an examination; but the
whole scene was so ridiculous, if not disgraceful,
that the intelligent portion of the majority shrunk
from any further action, and on motion the per-
son in custody was discharged without being asked
any questions ; and then the Senate adjourned.
XY. Z.

1-. millions, had in their vaults less than 4 millionS
of specie. The accuniulation of specie in the west,
since the above date, liae no doubt considerable in-
creased. It has been carried thither at great ex-
pense, causing inconvenience both to those who re-
ceived it, and to those from whom it was taken;
creating a needless derangement of the currency;
increasing the pre-exmisting pressure upon the money
market, and enriching capitalists at the expense of
men in moderate circumstances. And now, before
it has fairly got warm in its nest,-nay, while some
of it is yet on the way,-a retreat is sounded, and
it is to be toted back a thousand miles to its ormerr
position Was there ever an instance, in a civil-
ized nation, of such consummate folly? 0 for the
speedy accession of a President who will not find
his highest hap;ine-s in tinkering upon the cur-
From the same paper ae take this good hit.
The Hudson Gazette has an editorial article a-
gainst the repeal of thfe Usuiry Liws, and inquires,
if, even with the usury laws in full f'rce, money is
3 per cent. a month, what must be the price if here
were no such laws? The inquiry reminds one of
the old story of the two Irishmen, who were walking
through the woods one after the other, the first see-
ing a limb carried it toward with him some feet,
and then letting go, it flew back into the other's face
and knocked him over. Ah Patrick, said the first,
"if it has hurt you so bad now, what would it
have done if I had not held it ?"

IN CONGRESS little of moment was done beyond
what is stated in our second edition of yesterday,
republished on the outer page for the benefit of those
who received their papers before it was is-ued.-
Concerning relief to vessels on the coast, however,
we make this extract:
Mr. Lawrence presented the memorial of George
H-allett, and 400 merchants of the city of Biston,
praying Congress to establish steam and other ves-
sels for the protection of the navigation of ships of
the United States coming on our coast in the win-
Mr. L. adverted briefly to the fearful loss of life
and property which had taken place on our coast
during the last year, to an extent unprecedented in
our history. This loss was to be attributed in part
to the want of a good system of pilotage, but main-
ly to the fact that vessels coming, after very long
voyages, on S bleak and wintry coast, and short of
provisions, required some protection and assistance
which their own crews were not able to render. He
moved that the petition be referred to the Commit-
tee on Commerce, and expressed a hope that some
action would be speedily had upon the subject.
The petition was referred accordingly.
[During the day, a number of petitions praying
for the abolition of slavery in the District of Colum-
bia were presented ; which were, in every instance,
met by the motion to lay the preliminary motion of
reception on the table; and which motion prevail-
a call, which will be found in another column, a
public meeting of the citizens of this metropolis,
who take an interest in, and desire the rapid com-
pletion of this important Railroad, will be held at
Clinton Hall on Friday evening.
The examinations and surveys that have, du-
ring the past season, been made of this route, by a
body of Engineers, not surpassed certainly, if
equalled, in practical and scientific knowledge, by
any corps employed in any public work-have es-
tablished the important fact, that the whole route
from the Hudson to the Lake may be made without
any stationary power. Essential savings in dis-
tance have also been made, and what, for the pur-
pose in hand, that of inducing an increased sub-
scription to the stock--is more important still, do-
nations in lots and lands along the route, to so large
an amount have been made to the Company, as to
enable them to offer an interest of six per cent. per
annum--to be derived from the sales, as needed, of
portions of these lots and lands-on the whole
amount that may be called in from the stockhold-
ers while the road is building. In all similar enter-
prises, the stockholders have been obliged to wait
till the work was finished, before receiving any re-
turn for their outlay of funds-but here they will
actually receive interest on their investments from
the time of making them, and eventually the profits
upon the work, when completed.
Under these circumstances, we trust, both that
the meeting will be numerously attended, and that
the requisite stock for the rapid execution of this
noble enterprise will be subscribed.

PUBLIC LECTURES.--.t the g.New York Lyceum,
Professor Silliman terminated last evening his able
and satisfactory course on Geology, which was most
numerously [attended. On Tuesday evening next
Prof. Torrey will enter upon a course of Chemistry
At the .Mechanics' Insutitute, in Crosby street, be-
tween Broome and Spring streets, there is also a
series of lectures in progress; and as heretofore,
at the .Mercantile Library associationn; besides occa-
sional incidental lectures.

To this notice maybe added that Mr. Dunkin,
now lecturing at Clinton Hail, on Hebrew and
Egyptian Antiquities, has been invited by several
gentlemen to deliver a course of Lectures on Phre-
nology-which he will commence at an early day
at the Lyceum.

The following letter, which was read in evidence
in a suit arising out of the late Mr. Randolph's
various wills, is going the rounds of the news-
papers. There can be no stronger evidence of'the
mental delusion under which Mr. Randolph long
labored, than his frequent profession that Truth
was the Goddess of his idolatry."
ROANOKE, Saturday, Dec. 17, 1831,
Half past 12.
Dear M- : On taking out my chariot this
morning, for the first time since I got home, from
your house, to clean it and the harness--(or this

Zdreadful spell of weather has frozen us all up until
THIE COAST SURTET AND THE STANDARD or today)-the knife was found in the bottom of the
carriage, where it must have dropped trom a shal-
WEIGHTS AND MEASURES.--We pray attention to low waistcoat'pocket, as I got in at your door, for I
a clear and clever communication, which we take missed-the knife soon afterwards. When 1 got
from the Albany Argus, explaining these two nub- home, I had the pockets of the carriage searched,
li enterprises, little understood and yet of re and every thing there taken out ; and it was not
li enterprises, little understood and yet of great until John had searched strictly into my portman-
apd general importance. teau and bag, taking out every article therein,
Reference is also made, in terms of just surprise, that I became perfectly convinced, cf what I was
to the totally inadequate compensation of the em- before fully persuaded, that I had left the knife in
intently scientific gentleman, who is charged with ny chamber at your house on Tuesday, the 6,h;
intently scientific gentleman, ho is charge with and when I heard it had not been seen, I took it for
these two national works, Mr. Hassler. granted that your little yellow boy, having "found
But not only, as we have seen by the public doc- it," had, according to the negro code of morality,
uments,, is the compensation of Mr. H-assler inade- appropriated it to himself. In this, it seems, I was
quate, but lie is constantly harassed by little objec- mistaken, and I ask his par-don as the best amends
that I can make him; and at the same time to re-
tions, and the interposition of trifling forms, for most lieve you and Mrs. M. from the unpleasant feeling
trifling sums, expended in the prosecution of labors that such a suspicion would occasion, I despatch
that demand the'vhole unclouded and undiverted this note by a special messenger, although I have a
energy-of a full and disciplined mind. ( certain conveyance tomorrow.

once. Except in autumn, I would defy you to fiAnd
a leaf or a feather in the yard. No poultry were
permitted to come into it, and we had ho dirty chil-
dren, vvhite or negroi to make litter or filth. A
strong enclosure of sawn plank, eight feet high,
fenced in the kitchen, smoke house, ice house, veal
house, and wood house, (in which the wood for the
use of the house was stacked away under lock and
key.) The turkey and hen houses were in the
same enclosure, which bad two doors, one next the
dwelling house for the use of the mistress and house
servants, and one large enough to admiL a waggon
on the back or north side, beyond which was a built
quarter, with two brick chimnies, and two rooms
with fire places, and four rooms without, for ser-
vants. There was also (what I had forgot) a spin-
ning and weaving house.
At night the doors of this enclosure were locked
up-nrot a servant being allowed to sleep within it,
although every one of them was in sound of the
lady's beli.
On one unh',ppy day in a very hot and damp
spell of weather of long continuance, a piece of cold
lamb was brought to the table that was spoiled-
the first and last instance', in nearly fifteen years,
of the slight st neglect in household economy. I
ordered the waiter to take it away, it being spoiled.
Mrs. R. resented this, and flatly contradicted me ;
and although the lamb absolutely stunk, she ate a
p irt of it to prove her words true, and was affronted
with me almost past forgiveness. I dare say that
if I had not noticed the lamb, she might have given
a hint to the servant to take it away ; but the ho-
nest naked truth was not to be borne. We had no
company but Dudley and her younger son, then
schoolboys, and an Engl;shman named Knowles,
who acted as overseer or steward, and dined with
us until he took to drink.
Mrs. R. stoutly denied that the lamb could be
spoiled, because it had been boiled only the day be-
fore. and had been in the ice house ever since. I
admitted her facts, but denied her logic, which was
truly a woman's. I maintained that the highest
evidence was that of the senses ; that we mu'.t rea-
sonfrom facts whera we could get at them: and it
was only where we could not, that it was fair to
argue from probabilities; that the lamb stunk, and
therefore was not sound. This she denied, and to
prove her words, actually made a shift to swallow
half a mouthfu', which under other circumstances
she would riot have done for a thousand dollars.-
So much for the ladies: charming creatures, the
salt of the earth, whom, like uncle Toby and all
other old bachelors, I never could thoroughly un-
derstand, for want of the key of matrimony, which
alone can unlock their secrets and make plain (as
many a husband can tell) all the apparent contra-
dictions in their characters.
Yes, so much for the fairer and better part of
creation, (as fi'om my soul I believe them to be,)
but who, as the Waver ley man says of Kings, are
kiltle cattle to shoe behind. And so it ought to be!;
for it is their poor and almost only privilege tu
kick, while we roam where we will, and they must
sit still until they are asked. I therefore am for
upholding them in all their own proper privileges,
so long as they don't incroach upon those of men.
A woman who unsexes herself deserves to be treat-
ed, and will be treated as a man.
As to the honesty of servants, I have always
thought mine indifferent honest,"as Hamlet says,
and yet I should have been very sorry that the boy
that bears this letter should find my knife, or either
of two little urchins that you see here about the
yard. I didn't take it master," (for a negro nev r
steals)-" I didn't take it, sir, I find [found I it."-
Whatvirlue in terms! Corporal Nym, a high pro-
fessor and practitioner in the art of taking, says,
" the wise call it CONvEY." See Shakspea:e. I
never knew but three mulattoes whom I believed to
be honest; and out of near 300 I have not a dozen
slaves that will nottake, or convey."
John is as honest as you and I are. So is old
He:ty, I know-and several of her children, I be-
lieve. Queen is very honest, she is too lazy to
steal. Juba is so, so-but not strictly honest; he
is a finder sometimes, and can be trusted with any-
thing but money, with which he will buy whis-
ke *
My best regards to Mrs. M.
Truly yours, J. R. of Roanoke.
the National Gazette of Monday evening, we add
some details of the foreign news by the Susque-
hannah at the Delaware Breakwater.
Concerning the unsuccessful result of the French
expedition against Constantine, the London Times
of 16th gives these extracts:
The Paris papers of Wednesday are exclusively
taken up with the telegraphic intelligence from
Africa and Spain, which we were by an extraor-
dinary express enabled to lay before our readers
yesterday, but they contain no new facts bearing'
upon either subject.
It is almost unnecessary to state, that the failure
and discomfiturme of the expedition against Con-
stantine occupied the first place in public attention
in Panrs on Wednesday.
We forbear to notice the reports which were
spread throughout Paris of incidents of the expedi-
tion, (such as the loss of the entire of the artillery
of the army, on its retreat from Constantine to Bo-
na, &c.) because we are assured that no private ac-
counts of the affair had reached the French capital.
The Bon Sens, a former supporter of Marshal Clau-
sel, blames him for a fault similar to that of Nape
leon at St. Jean d'Acre, namely, his having proceed-
ed to ihe attack of a strong town without siege artil-

lery. Up to the close of our correspondent's des-
patch on Wednesday evening, no further commu-
nication from the Government on this painful sub-
ject had been published.
The Moniteur of Wednesday morning does not
complete the telegraphic dispatch respecting the
calamitous affair of Constantine. The National
alone ventures to add something to the official
news:--" This evening (it says) deplorable ac-
counts were spread of the result of the expedition
to Constantine. If these accounts are correct, only
some weak remnants of the army had returned to
Bona. The government has received a complete
report of this disaster, and to allay the alarms of
seven thousand families, it contents itself with tel
ling us that the expedition has not had all thy suc-
cess that was expected from it, and that the Duke
of Nemours is in good health. If the ministry
of the6lh September exi-ts to-morrow, and if it
dares 'to present itself to the Chamber, and ifV the
first voice that shall be heard from the Tribune
does not call for the impeachment of the whole mi-
nistry, France will at length understand the value
of the vain guarantees of responsibility with which
it is amused."
Gen. Cass, the new Minister of the United
States,has, it is said, announced at a diplomatic soi-
ree, that ti.e commercial relations which had been
momentarily interrupted between Lyons and North
America by the late financial crisis, are about to be
renewed with redoubled activity. Extensive orders
for silks, and oth. r articles of luxury, are on the
point of being forwarded from the principal towns
of the United States.
Baltimore is, it is now said, the destination of
Louis Bonaparte. The French uffi ers implicated
in the sil:y affair of Louis Bonaparte hod not been
claimed by the F. ench Government, and were con-
sequently at large. The Natioral mentions the ar-
rest of four foreign workmen at Mulhausen.
Nov. 20th, the metropolis \-as visited with a tre-
mendous hurricane, which was more severe than
any gale of the kind which has happened during
the last fifty years. Every house has suffered more
or less, and the streets were strewed with thefrag-
Mon e f p nir- 1 ;.. +11- --a -- 0 .. ... L t, 1- A I. .

more saleable at last week's rates, and in omne in-
stances have brought a slight advance ; new Upland
of this description is now 9 3-4 a 10 3-4 per lb.-
The turn-out of the Preston Spinners continues;
but the demand for goods at Manchester has im-
proved this week. The stock of Cotton in our port
is now estimated at 230,000 bales against 304,000..
at the same period last year ; the stock of Ameri-
can is about 105,000, being a decrease of about
6000 bales.
The Corn Markets are pretty steady. Foreign
wheat in bond, 6s. a 7s. 3d. per 70 lbs. The last
sales of Turpentine were at 17s. 6dl. per cwt., but it
is now rather dull at 17s. No change in thii To-
bacco market.
Cotton---We have experienced a good demand
f,'r Cotton and a decided improvement, in the tone
of the market this week. Surats and Peinams con-
tinue to be taken more freely, and an advance of
l-4d per lb. is readily obtained. Common Egyp-
tian and ordinary American are more saleable at
improving prices, but new Bowed and Orleans are
offered f'reiy at 1-4d per lb. decline. SI.eculators
have taken 1000 bales American and 500 bales of
Surat, and exporters 600 Surat, 80 Bengal, and 150
Americans. 400 Bahias aredeclar, d for auction on
Friday next. The imports are, 14,540 fi'om the
United States, and 715 from Egypt; total, 16,255
bales. The total sales of the week are 26,896 bags,
namuly-90 Sea Islands, 20 to 23d ; 20 Stained do.
do. 9 to 12d ; 990 Upland, 7 to 11 ; 1480 Alnbamas.
6 5-8 to 11 1-8; 5160 O'leans, 6 to 12 ; 2670 P, r-
nams, 101-8 to 13; 540 Bahias, 10 to 12 1 2; 520
Maranhams,9 3-4 to 12 1-2; 1230Egyptians, 10 1-2
to 16 1-2; 30 B irbadoes, 10 1.2 to 10; 60 Laguy-
ras, 10 to 101-4; 880 West India, 9 3-8 to 0; 60
Cartlagenas, 0 to 0; 3960 Surats, 3 1-2 to 7 1-2;
650 Bengal, 3 1-4 to 4.
We have had a moderate inquiry for Cotton to-
day. The sales are, 3500 bales at yes'erday'a
prices, namely, 400 Egyptian. 11 l-2d to 16 I-2d;
500 Surat, 4 1-2 to 6 3-4 ; 500 Pernams, 10 3-4 to
113-4; 200iMaranham, 11 1-8 to 113-3; 100Ba
hias, 11 3-4 to 12 l-2d ; remainder American, from
8 1-4 to 11. 500 on speculation.
LONDON, Dec. 18.
Sugar-The West India Sugar has recovered
frcm the depression experienced for some weeks,
and a slight advance obtained. The quantity is
not large.
Coff-e-The market for British plantation Coffee
at a decline on former rates of 4s a 5s. Demernara
fine ordinary 81s to 86s; middling 90 a 91s; 200
bags good Sumatra sold at 40s.
Indigo-Transactions limited and prices firm,
the quantity declared for January sale amounts to
1800 chests.
Corn Exchange-There have been large arrivals
nf all sorts of grain. Of Flour there is a considera-
ble quantity, and the trade du!l. Wheat continues
dull; Barley, Beans and Peas are each rather low-
er; Oats have declined Is. per quarter.

RAPID COMNUNICATION.-It is stated in the Ex-
press that the packet ship Orpheus, which sailed
hence on 1st December, arrived out at Liverpool on
the 19th ult, and letters from Philadelphia by her
have been answered by the Susquehanna, arrived in
the Delaware last Saturday-making but 48 d6ys
from the sailing of one ship to the an-rival of the oth-
er, a very unusual occurrence in mid-winter. What
renders it more remarkable is, that our latest news
from Liverpool, previous to those by the Susque-
hanna, were 52 days old.

ANOTHER CAUTION.-The house ofa gentleman
living in Bleecker street was broken into, last night,
through the kitchen window, and robbed of a valua-
ble cloth cloak, worth $100, several greatcoats, and
silver plate to the amount of nearly $150. Put no
trust in locks, catches or bolts; nothing but bars
are to be depended on, against the skill and audacity
of the existing race of burglars.-[Com. Adv.]
Yes-a trusty dog-worth all the bolts and bars
-the wiseacres of the Corporation and the press,
who urge the massacre of this honest race, to the
contrary notwithstanding.-[Ed. N. Y. A.i

facts come to us duly vouched :
"On the 31st ultimo, a colored man, in indigent
circumstances, who has many entirely dependent
upon him for a maintenance, (in the employ of
Messrs, N. J.Elliott & Co,,) went to the Dry Dock
Bank and presented a check for $200, for which
he was paid $12,000; he did not discover the mis-
take until he attempted to deposit the amount in
another Bank, when he directly returned and in-
formed the Teller of the e-xror, who, with gratitude,:
received the $11,800. The Board of Directors be-
ing anonymously informed of the fact, determined
to pay him $25! to which the Teller added $10."
If an African sun had not burnt upon this honest
man "a complexion incompatible with freedom,"
would this stinted measure of gratitude have been
deemed sufficient ?

In the case of Henry White, indicted for burning
the Treasury, and under trial before our Circuit
Court, the Jury went out at 5 o'clock last evening,
and after an absence of two hours, returned with a
verdict of Gilty.--LNat. Intel.]

The North Carolina, 92 gun ship, sailed from
Hampton Roads on Sunday, Jan. 9th, bound to the

Pacific. List ofherofficers; Captain and Commo-
dore of the squadron in the Pacific, Henry E. Bal.
lard, Esq.; Lieutenants-Wm. C. Nicholson, Tho-
mas 0. Selfridge, Wm. M. Glading, A. G. Slaugh.
ter, C. H. Duryee, J. Noble, Harvey Ingersoll, and
T. A. Hunt; Fleet Surgeon-Wm. Swift; Purser
--Joseph Wilson; Chaplain-T. J. Harrison.

[From the .lbany I.rgus.]
The Comptroller has appended to his annual re-
port, a statement of the apportionment to the coun-
tiesof the surplus revenue deposited with this
State, adopting as a basis the amount ($5,352,604)
stated in the recent report of the Secretary of the
Treasury. This sum, divided by the population of
the State, 2,174,517, gives $2 46 15-100 to each in-
habitant, and apportioned among thle several coun
ties of the Slate, according to population, gives the
following results, viz:


C hautauque,

in 1835.
59 762

Amount ap-
portioned to
each county.
$147,104 76
86,679 61
49,697 89
61,503 29
121,111 21
110,445 49
42,990 27
100,336 07
51,056 64
100,296 69
59,489 77
84,163 94
124,8j8 40
141,768 20
50,950 80
30,771 33
144,214 95
94271 15
89,009 131
130,676 64

[For the j4w-York .Amefricn.j Mr. Laban, on hotice, a bill for the better seatur-
HOW TO COOK A BLACK-FISH. ty of mechanics, and others, erecting buildings, in
Cotuirteous and gentle reader, before the retina of the city and county of New York.
Notices of intention to introdmle bills
whose philosophic vision this correctly printed col- By Mr. Cutting, authorizing the Governor to
umn of my favorite journal now presents itself, as appoint a coroner for the city of New York, to biip-
thou turnest calmly away from discussions of me e ply the vacancy occaioned by the death ufthe Iade
currency, impost, and territorial or fluvial designa- e^ronrt.
Mr Richirds ,tT-red a resolution directing the
lions, didst thou ever partake of a thoroughly well-! ,i ink committees to inquire into the expediency of
dnrssed black fish ? 1 anticipate thine unhesitating, altering, amending, or repealing the chartt'rs of
but perhaps uncautious, answer-" certainly, most all, or any of the c-xieting banks, and (if a gener-
certaly, mos m al revision of the safety fund act at this yszon.
certainly." Then let rme tell thee, that at the mo- al revision of the safety fund act at this sf.sioit.
The resolution was laid on the table.
rmnnr Vwhen tf\v h flwk wag first fl&lUillfshd ovAr tilhel ...,._

hlppy plate. in the c. ntre of which lay thec delicious
porti;0, the star of thy destiny was in the ascend-
ant ; and that thi; day itself sh -uld henceforth be
to thee an alba dies in the history of sublunary in-
"To live with fame
The Gods allow to many, but to dine
Upon a well cooked black-fish is a blessing,
Jove, among the choicest of his boons, reserves,
Which but on few his sparing hand b'-stows !"
My lamented friend, the late Alderman B., once
observed to me, that although the market abounded
in them, "his youth was gone before he knew what
that fish was !" I was staying, said he, at --- ,
on Long Island, at a farm house, surrounded by a
shady orchard, with the barn-yard within a few
steps, so th>t you could always hear from the hen
herself the right time to get a fresh egg. We had
got down irom town in the afternoon, had had a
charming ride, the weather warm, but not uncom-
fi)rable, the night fine, my room was on the lower
floor with the window a little up, and we all
breathing blossoms! Should you not have thought
I could have slept soundly ? Sir, there was a cock
in the barn!-a pretty bird, but a wonderful noisy
one. If he had cried fire! I suppose I should have
slept on, but making such an unaccountable noise,
such as I was no wise used to in the night:-I was
forced to get up, and so we got the people up, and
I took an uncommon enrly breakfast. I did not, up-
on the whole, regret it, when I was seated upon the
stoop with my segar, and the morning breaking
beautifully all round, with a slight movement upon
the surf as if there had been a wind in the offing,
and the smoke rising up by the side of some dark
rocks upon the shore in the distance. The farrrer
said that the fishermen were preparing their break-
fast, and, as I h;id finished my segar and wanted a
walk, I thought 1 would go down and see what
sort of fare they were making it of. It was a pret-
ty long- pull, so that they had nearly finished before
I arrived. They asked me if I had come to break-
fast? They were in a nook of the rocks, with no-
thing but a few coals of fire, a square bit of board,
a small tool box, a paper of salt, a roll of fresh but-
ter, a biscuit or two, a pepper-castor, and a basket
of black-fish; but they were so pleasant that I hated
to say no, and so I said yes. The head man-they
were all three nice, young, handsome, fellows, I
wish they had all three been my sons, and I could
not help telling them so at the time-the head man
chose a fish out of the basket; it had an eye like a
seal, and a skin as black as a wolf's throat, rich
pouting lips, and almost as thick down at the lower
dorsal fin as he was across the shoulders; it was a
pleasure to look at him as he lay quite satisfied like
in the hands of a man that knew how to take
hold of him; he breathed a breath or two, and
each time 'uch gills! if ever you have seen a
pomegranate in your life opened in the heart, you
know the true color of the gills of a first rate black-
The skipper laid him upon the board as if he had
been helping himself to jelly, so balanced and quiet
was his one hand, while with the other he took up
his knife. There's a natural division in the middle
of the upper jaw of a black fish just broad enough
for a sharp knife to water, he touched him there with
the edge, and before you could say Jack Robinson,
the fish was cut down the back to the flapper
of the tail, the board turned over, and he opened,
tacked and toasting, inside outwards, before the
coals. As soon as he was done, the fisherman took
a small piece of the yellow fresh butter and spread
it over the fish, threw a cast oi' black pepper over
him, and +" your fish is ready," said he. Some salt,
said I. Yes, but eat your salt always in chrystals,
and put it on the last thing, otherwise it is salt-
water, and not salt that you take into your mouth ;
remember that all your life. Well, Alderman, did
you eat the fish? The fish! I scooped two of
them out of their j tickets, and I hrve been growing
fat from that day.
But is this the way to cook a Black-fish ? Gentle
reader, it is not; it is a way, but it is not the way.
Then what is the meaning of all this cock and bull
story about a Barn and an Aliderman ? It is merely
to introduce you to the fish, which in another essay
I propose to teach you how to cook. In the mean
time, the limits of the paper, ns the Editors say,
force me reluctantly to bid thee, Adieu.

FIRE.-Between 8 and 9 o'clock last night, one of
the Breweries between the Navy Yard, Brooklyn,
and Williamnsburgh, was destroyed by fire.
[From the Charleston Courier, of Jan. 10.1
An extract from a letter, dated Tallahassee, Jan.
3d, states that Mr. J. D. Huguenin, and a Mr. R.

S. Miller, having had a dispute with regard to the
settlement ot some business affairs, the latter, in
the course ofconversation, had pronounced the first
named gentleman a rascal. Huguenin being in-
formed of this, armed himself with a pistol, and
on the evening of the 2d proceeded to the store of
Miller, inquiring of him if such was the fact.-
Miller answered that he had called him a rascal.
Hugueniii immediately drew his pistol and shot his
opponent dead. Much excitement existed on the
subject at Tallalhassee, Miller having left several
children to mourn his los". Huguenin was com-
mitted to prison, to answer the charge of murder.


Half past 1 o'clock.
We have the Albany papers of yesterday. The
Argus says:
The Bank discussion was brought to a conclusion
in the Assembly yesterday. The resolution which
produced it, went to instruct the bank committee to
report against ail applications for additional grants
of banking capital at the present session. It was
rejected, it will be seen, by a vote of 70 to 50-and
eight absentees. The decision may be taken, we
think, as a certain indication, that a constitutional
majority cannot be obtained for any bank applica-
tion at this session of the Legislature.

Ti;e h.,use resumed, in c iinmittee of tie whide,
the consideration of the resolution offered by Mr.
R. Rogers.
Mr. Fitch having the floor, yielded it to
Mr. Tamblin, who resumed and concluded his
remarks commenced on Saturdaiy.
The debate was continurd by Messrs. K;ng,
Bradish, Fitch, Hackley, Taliiage, Roosevelt,
Thomas, Pond, Andrew, Richards, Herltell auid
Ruggles, when the question was taken, and the
resolution neatived, 50 to 67.
The committee rose, and the question was on a-
greeing with the committee of the whole in rejecting
the resolution.
Mr. Paddock called for the ayes and noes on the
question, and they were ordered.
The question of agreeing was then taken without
debate, end decided in the affirmative-ayes 70,
noes 50, as follows:
Ayes-Messrs. J. Allen, Andrew, Arne, Ben-
ham, J. L. Bigelow, Bivins, Booth, Boughton, Bra-
dish, B.own, Bryan, Burroughs, Canfield, Case,
Chamberl'iin, Conselyea, Cotton, Day;on, Fitch,
Franklin, Gibl ert, H iminond, Hecs, Hill, Hillyer,
Hin-, Hoysradt, Hubbell, J. Jackson, Jocelyn,
Jones, Kimmey, Libagh, Mann. McElwain, Mc-
Neil, Merchant, Ogden, Pardlee, P.tterson, Plumb,
Poppino, Poi-ter, Richards, Ruggles, Rumsey, Rus-
sell, Sayles, Scott, Seward, C. 0. Shepard, Sibley,
E Smith, S. Smith, Speaker, Stokes, Strong, Tal-
madge, Tam.:in, Taylor, Thomas, Tucker, Van
Tuyl, Verpianck, Vosburgh, Walker, Watson,
Westlake, Willis, Z- briskic-70.
Noes-S. Allen, Belding, E. B. Bigelow, J. Bige;
low, Cady. Carr, Cash, Clark, Clinch, Coe, Cook,
Crawford,Cutting, Demarest, Denison, Depuy,Eas-
ton, Elmore, Fisher, Fowler, Geer, Hackley, C.
Halsey, L. Halsey, Herttell, Holland, Hulbert, W.
Jaickson, Jennings, King, Montrose, Morrison, My-
er, Paddock, Peck, Pcttit, Pond, Rogers, Roosevelt,
Shelden, C. E. Shepaid, Smead,Thorne, Townsend,
T. W. Tucker, Valentine, Wilbur, Williemson-
So the report of the Committee, was agreed to,
and the resolution rej cted.
Adjourned to 11 o'clock tomorrow morning.


The Express Mail is just in.
[Fron the Baltimore *.merican.]
IN SENATE--Tuesday, Jan. 17.
A communication ws., received from the Secret-t-
ry ofi the Treasury, in reply to a resolution offered
by Mr. Calhoun, calling for certian information as
to the amount of revenue received from the different
sources during the year, and various other informa-
tion called for in that resolution.
Mr. Kent presented a remonstrance of the Grand
Jury of Washington county, District of Columbia,
against the efforts of distant and self-created socie-
ties to obtain an abolition of slavery in the District
of Columbia.
Mr. Hubbard asked for the printing of an extra
Mr. Calhoun seconded the motion, and felt grati-
fied at the position taken that these petitions ought
not to be received.
Mr. Wall opposed the extra number, on the
ground that while the paper maintained the rights
of themselves, they did not respect the rights of
others, but proscribed others for exercising their
Mr. Calhoun was astonished at the Senator from
New Jersey putting on the same footing those who
merely came forward to sustain their rights in their
own property, and those who came forward to rob
them of their property.
Mr. Linn said he did not wish to give a vote to
circulate any thing which could agitate the publi,:-
mind. He would prefer to let the subject alone.
The question was then taken on the printing, and.
decided in the affirmative-ayes 34, noes 5-(Linni,
Niles, Page, Ruggles and Strange.)
A message was received from the President of
the United States, containing communications on
the subject of the difficulty of bringing to justice
certain incendiaries of the public buildings in this
city. It is recommended that the existing laws be
revised, and that the statute of limitation in crimi-
nal cases shall be repealed, except as relates to tri-
vial offences. The dangers to which the public re-
cords were exposed in consequence of the absence
of fire proof buildings renders necessary some addi-
tional and strong provisions of security. Thle mes-
sage was referred to the Committee on the District
of Co!umbia, and ordered to be printed.
J. H. Spence, elected a Senator of the United
States for the State of Maryland, to supply the
vacancy caused by the death of the Hon. R. H.
Goldsborough, appeared and took the oa'.h and his
Treasury Order.
Mr. Walker gave notice that the Committee on
Public Lands would certainly report on this sub- "
ject to-morrow.
.Madison MS.
Mr. Preston, from the Committee on the Library,
reported a joint resolution authorizing the payment
of 30,000 dollars for the work left by Mr. Madison
-read a first time.
Public Lands.
On motion of Mr. Walker the Senate took up
the Special Order, being the Bill to prohibit the
sales of the Public Lands except to actual set-
tiers, &c.

Mr. Morris approved of the principle of the Bill,
but did not approve of the amendment which had
been reported by the Committee on Public Lands
It went to keep up the auction system to which he..
objected. He had just commenced when it be-
came necessary to close this packet.
Mr. Underwood asked permission to offer a
resolution, which being objected to Mr. U. asked
leave to read the resolution, which was also object-
ed to.
Mr. Underwood hoped, he said, he would be
indulged in a brief statement of his object. He
wished to offer1 a series of resolutions, declaring
that it is not compatible with the Constitution of
the United States to expunge, alter, or impair the
journals of either House of Congress. Mr. Under-
wood, further to state his object-
Mr. Cushman called him to order.
Mr. Underwood said he would not state his ob-
ject without reading the resolutions.
The Chair said there being an objection, the
gentleman could not proceed to read the resolutions;
the objections being withdrawn, the resolutions
were read.
The last resolution directs the committee on thif
Judiciary to bring in a bill, providing proper pun.
ishment for any attempt to destroy or deface any'
record of the proceedings of either House of Con.
Mr. Underwood monvtpro tnnanr t i ...... '..

S saharcs.U S Bank..... ..............116j
60) d., do..............117
60 d- o do...............1171
S20 do do............... 118-on time
50 do do................118
1so Delaware & Hudson Canal....... 91
100 do do............... 911
0 d do do-.............. O9
160 do do............... 92
0 do do-.............. 821
100 do d............... 95 --on time
300 State Bankt ......................112
10 do do................113-
60 Farmers' Trust Company........110
50 do do............. I 110
0ISO do do.............. 111
100 do do............... 112 -on time
63 Fulton Bank ..................
10) do do.............. 2
5) Butchers & Drovers' Bank...... 118i
2a Commercial Bank ...............102
150 Morris Canal Company........... OO
100 do do............. 1001
50 N.O. Canal Bank ............... 977
100 American Trust Company.........103 -on time
37 Planter's Bank Ten ...........1.05
30 -- Ohio Life & Trust ...............1191
100 d,) do.......... .. 117 -on time
50 do do............. 17-on time
100 do do .............. --ontime
100 Southern Trust.... :............ 90
59 Union Insurance.............. 92 -on time
30 Howard Insurance..............100
80 Mohawk....................... 92
226 do do ............ 95 on time
100 do do .............. 96 -on tire
50 do do1.............. 9.4
60 do do............. 94
26 do dc.............. 94f
0 Pattemson Railroad ............... 85 on time
50 -- do do.............. 85 -on timt
10 Boston & Providence Railroad.... ICS8
100 do do.............. 109
150 do do ..........lO --on time
25 New Jersey Railroad .......... 108
60 do do..............107
100 Utic Railroad..................... 1298--ontime
100 do do.............. 127
(50 Long Island Railroad............. 734
800 do do............. 73
100 Harlem Railroad .............. 9) --on time
50 do do............... 89 -on time

[From the Price Current 4- Shipping List.]
Ashes-The market for Pot Ashes since our last
has assumed a firmer appearance. There has been
a fair demand at $7, and all that could be obtained
at that rate, including 2 or 300 barrels, have been
purchased ; some holders inclining to await stiil
better prices. Pearls have also continued firm in
price : sales to a fair extent having heun m tde at
$7. Export, frcm 1st to 12th inst-Pots, 495 bbls.
Pearls, 91 bbls.
Coffee-'i'he market continues rather inactive,
although without variation in price'.
Copper--SntAll sales of Sheathing as wanted at
28 cents, 6 moe.
Cotton--The operations since outr last have been
more extensive, although the demand is mostly con-
fined to manufacturers, and directed to the choicest
qualities, which maintain full prices; while the
lower grades, which are comparatively neglected,
have experienced a decline of iully 1-4 of a centr.-
Within a few days past considerable shipments
were made forum first hands. The transactions have
included 800 bales Uplands at 15 a 17; 200 Florida
15 1-2 a 17 1-2; 200 Mobile 15 1-4 a 18 1-2; arid
50 New Orleans :tt 16 a 18 cents.' The highest
rates continue to be realized only on time. The ar-
rivals have been, from New Orieans 38!, Fl;oridu
346, Georgia 834, South Carolint 599, North Car-
olinA 334; total 2494 bales. Total imports since 1st
inst. 8276 bales. Export flom Is. to 12th instant,
3971 bales.
Domestic Goods-Export, from r st to 12th inst.
145 pkgs.
Drugs and Dyes-The only sales we h-ave to no-
tice are 10 casks good Ombro Modder at 9 1-2 cts.;
and a few piculs first quality Oil of Annis at $1,50,
both 6 mos.
Duck-Continues in fair demand at our qtrota-
Dyewoods-We remain without any transac-
tions to report. The market continues quite inac-
tive, and the stock of Log wood has had further ac-
Fish-The market for every description since
our last has been quiet, and we have no sales wor-
thy of notice.
Flax Seed-The market is without activity, and
prices in a declining state. Shippers evince to dis-
position to come forward at any thing like thlie rates
at present demanded: a purchase of 200 casks
clean was made on speculation on Saturday at $14,
a reduction of 50 ets.
Flour and Meal-The demand for every de-
scription ot \\ heat Flour remains qi:.e limited,
and yesterday a sale of 300 barrels good common
brand Canal was made at $11,75, which is a re-
duction of, 25 cents, although holders generally
manifest no disposition to accede to that rate:
sales also of New York City at $11,62 1-2; and
Georgetown and Richmond City Mills at $11,75.
Rye Flour remains extremely scarce, and readily
commands full prices. Corn Meal continues to
improve: sales in barrels at $4,75 a 4,87 1-2.-
Export, from 1st to 12rlh inst.: Wheat Flour, 1028
Grain-Sales of foreign Wheat since our lua.t
have again been made more freely at full prices:
they comprise 3000 bushels good Red German at
$2 12 1-2, 60 days ; 4000 do. $2 08, 60 days ; 5000
White do. at $2 12 1-2,60 d.s y, interest added, the
two latter parcels to go to Virginia ; and a lot of
5000 bushels foreign White, on te, ms not made
public. The market rem-ins perfectly bare of
every description of Rye. A parcel from Europe
arrived since our 1 :st, was previously disposed of
We continue without any supplies of Corn, which

is greatly wanted, and would instantly command
high prices: a parcel of Jersey Yellow sold, to be
delivered at Brooklyn in the course of a fuw days,
at $1 22. The stock ofNurthern Oits is gradually
diminishing, and the sales which are now in &mall
parcels, are at 75 a 80 cents, which is a large ad-
-vance. Export frcm 1st to 12th inst., Corn, none.
Hemp--We have had an arrival ou Sisal since
our last. The balance of the parcel before in mar-
ket, amounting to a!out 15 tons, sold from store at
$150, 6 anos.
Hides-We notice sales of 1100 Santa Martha,
part at 11 cents, 6 months, as they run, and part
on terms not made public. The demand continues
quite limited.
Lead-The market is moderately stocked with
New Orleans Pig, but no sales are taking place.
Molasses-A cartzo of 200 casks good quality
New Iberia, ,iew crop, sold in parcels to the trade,
on landing, at 47 a 48 cents, 4 mos.
Naval Storers--The advices from Liverpool state
that sales of Turpentine had been made at 17s. 5d.
but sub.cqucntly had become dull at 17s. The
sales here embrace 1,000 bat els Wilmington, at
$4; and about 600 North County at $3,50. Tar
and Spirits of Turpentine, no change.
Oils--About 60,000 gallons Whale are now in
market, which is held at 4S cents, without finding
buyers; 60 a 70 barrels Dutch Linseed have been
sold in lots at $1,03 a $1,05, 6 mos. which is an im-
provement; a sale of 15 barrels American has been
made at 97 cents, payable in a few days, which is
also better; of Florence, a sale of 50 half chests,
30 flasks each, has been made at $5, 6 moe.
Provisions-Prices of Pork are well sustained,
and the demand lias become rather better : s,:vcral
parcels of city inspection Mess have been sold at
$24 a 24,25; and 100 barrels do. New Orleans in-
spection at $23. The demand though fair, is not
animated for Beef, and prices atre rather falling: a
sale of 100 bbls. Mess, country inspection, wcis
made at $12 75. We have no change to notice in
Cheese, Ham or Lard. Butter continues dull, and
prices though without material change, are scarcely
sustained. Export, from 1st to 12;h insa.-Becf,
92 bbls.; Po k, 422 bbls.; Lard, 333 kec:s.
Rice-Moderate s been made at $3,62 1-2 a $3,75 per 100 lbs.
Sheetings-But a moderate business is doing in
this article, at former rates.

t reights-To Liverpoi rare iesa aninffled, and
for cotton we reduce our rates to7-6d at34d., To
Havre as before.
Exchange-Some small sales on England were
mn.de for the last packets as high as 10 per cent. al-
though at the close it reached to 9 1-4; the sales on
France ended at f.5.22 1-2; Holland, 40 1-2; rnd
HIaml.urg, 35 3-4 cents; no sales on Bremen. The
sales were quite extensive on th.: tuo formse-, but
very limited on the latter places.

James R Walter

jal8 3t

Novelty, well known for her extraordinary speed and
powers, is offered sale ; she is in all respects well fitted and
well found; and can be placed in sailing condition at a few
hours' notice.
The Novelty's boilers are constructed :for burning an-
thracite or other coal-insuring economy-but possessing
the higher advantage, of the absence of ,all danger to
human life, from bursting.
The successful running of the Novelty on the Hudson
river last season, renders it unnecessary to give a more
minute description-her superior advantages are well
known. The Novelty may be seen and examined at the
Novelty Works, Corlears Hook. Apply for ths agent,
jal6 iwis E. JAMES.

SMR. BRISTOW.-Let all bad writers look-at his
advertisement. i3

High Water this morning, 6h. 39m.
This Morning-Hamburg bark Alfred, Lafrenz, Cape
de Verds, Caspar Meier & Co.; brigs Argali, Clark, Wil-
mington, N.C, John Wheelwright; (Dutch) Hoop, Bloern,
Rotterdam, Boonen Graves & Co.; schr Exchange, Fiee-
born, City of St. Domingo, M. Platt.
Last Evening-Brigs Orontes, Cole, foir Norfolk, C. L.
Vose; Victory, Bourne, Darien, Geo., Sherman & Nye;
schooners Paragon, Leavitt, Boston, S. W. Lewis; Orient,
Philiips, do. do; Caroline Augusta, Bassett, St Josephs,
Fa., Taylor & Merrill; Charles M. Smith, Totten, Balti-
more; Brutus, Cottrell, New Orleans, R. Elwell; Venice,
Coggins, Frankiin, La., Nesmith & Leeds.
No Arrivals this forenoon.
A lore and aft schr ashore on the West Bank, was car.
ried ashore by the ice.
Considerable of drift ice in the North and East Rivers
BELOW-I Ship and 2 Brigs.
Ship H. A len, Wilson; 7 days from Charleston, with cot-
ton, &C. to Geo. Suttcn.
Swedish brig Julia & Maria, Bartals, 123 days from
Dantzic, with wheat and mats, to Chapman, Norrie & Co.
Dec. 27, spoke brig Frene Lonnies, from Dantzic. On the
lst inst. lost an anchor on the Bar near Sandy Hook, and
was driven to sea by the late N.W. gales. Nov. 10th, in a
heavy gale from N.E. lost Capt. Bartals overboard.

IBy the Susq ehannah at Philadelphia 1
LIVERPOOL, Dec. 9-Arrived, ships Oglethorpe, Mil.
ler, Savannah; Macon, Osborn, do. '1The Emanuel, Capt
Dearnes, which sailed 10th Nov. for New York, put back
short of provisions, aml cargo shifted; was far as long. 17,
and had a succession of heavy gales; ship Susquehannaih,
Cropper, for Philadelphia, was detained by head winds.
Dec. 10-Arrived, sips Portsmouth, Marshall, and St.
Andrew. Thompson, NYork; Trenton, Pratt, NOrleans.
Dec. 11, arr ship Helen, Butnam, from Charleston; Al.
gonquin, Miercken, from Philad, sailed 21st ult.
Dec 13, arr ship Constitution, Wilson, fiom New York.
Dec 17, arr ship Shakspeare, Collins, from New York,
sailed Nov. 30th.
,.. Dec 12, ship Orpeus, Burseley, from New York, sailed
1st inst ; ship Belgrave, Williams, from Wilmington, N.C.
Poltsnmuth, Nov. 29-It blew a heavy gale all lamt night
from S.W. It increased to a hurricane, during which the
ship Philadelphia, Morgan, from New Yo:k, drove and
struck, but brought up and slipped an anchor and cable,
and has come into harbor.
Dec. 16-Arr. ship Alice, Wood, from NYork.
Cork, Dec. 3-Ship Mary Ann, Child, from Havre to
NYork, has put In here leaky; with loss of mizen mast, &c
L[From Lloyd's List.]
Rotterdam, Dec. 2-The ship Madison, Wood, from Rot
terdam for NYork, was driven ahore near Helvoet, Nov.
29-is very leaky. and lies in a dangerous situation.
Ramsgate, Dec. 3-The Cora Julie, Perecheau, from
NYork to Havre, is ashore at Broadstairs, has been sur-
veyed and condemned.
Plymouth, Dec. 3-The Pizarro, Liege, fm Copenhagen
for NYork, has put in here leaky, cargo shifted, and must
Amsterdam, Dec. 6-The Twelingen, Daniel, and Wil-
cox, Klem, fm Amsterdam to New York, put intq New
Deip, 1st ult with loss ofsails, and part ol the cargo thrown
overboard, and must discharge to repair.
Gravesend, Dec. 7-Arr. ship Philadelphia, Morgan, fm
Ne VorkL

New-York and Erie Railroad Company.
3- The undersigned respectfully invite a public meet-
ing of the citizens of New York, to be held at the Clinton
Hall, on Friday Evening next, ihe a0th instant, at 64 o'-
clock, to receive from the Board of Dircctors important
statements respecting the progress of their undertaking and
its improved financial condition, and to adopt measures for
an energetic prosecution and early completion ofthe work.
Wm W Woolsey Eleazar Lord
Thomas Suffermu Saimuel Ward
James Fellows Marcus Wilbur
John Lloyd John A Stevens
Revo C Hance & Co. John Ely
James Lee David A Comatock
Shepherd Knapp Paul Babcock
Robert Cheesebrough Simeon Draper, Jr
Elihu Townsend U P Disosway
Elisha Peck D A Cushman Ik Co
B Birdsall Meigs D Benjamin
Oliver Besley John Ward
Alchibald Gracle Samuel Cowdrey
Morgan L Smith Martin E Thompson
Robert Ray J S Bussing
J J Van Alen Silas lrown
Edmundl Smith A R Mount
Asa Whitney George W Bruen
John Greenfield Charles March
-Theodore F Brett J T Paten
Thomas Tileston Calvin W How
Wm FPacker Audw C Wheeler
Benj De Forest & Co Abraham Cargill
Jonathan Lawrence A S Parrott
E Holbrook James Lovett
Richd M Lawrence Edw W Laisht
Henry J Wyckoff Abm Bloodgood
Jaies Bryar Win Bard
Jacob POiraud Thomas Lawrence
James McBride Wm W Todd
Campbell P White Reuben Withers
Robert White Jeromus Johnson
Robt I Cheesebrough Isaac Lawrence
CorneliusDu Bois &t Co Thaddeus Phelps
Abm O Thompson Andw Foster
Robt J Murray Najah Taylor
Henry Laverty Jesse Hoyt
Stephen Aller Saul Alley
James Melnell Spofford, Tilestoin & Ce
Gideon Lee & Co E & J Bussing
Weedt & Little Sharp, Tuttle & Co
Davison i& Van Pelt L & V Kirby & Co
Orsamut Bushnell John H Bates
Roberts, Brothers & Co James H Ray
Merrell, Corlies I& Stanton John PStagg & Co
Cnrpps & Wyeth Wright, Winston & Stebbins
T & E Townsend Seaman & Norton
N & H Weed & Co David Kinmberley
Jos W Allen & Co J D Disosway & Brothers
Chas Butler Joel Stone
Halstead, Haines & Co Saml A Foot
Jas J Roosevelt & Son N G Carnes
McCurdy & Aldrich J Bowen & Co
Hudson at Kennard D W Gantley
Skidmore &I Wilkins Mills & Co
Geo D Baldwin Bailey, Keeler I& Rtmsen
Boonen Graves & Co Philip Hone
Win PrFurniss J:mnathan I Cojdington
John Haggetty Wm W Fox
Nat!haniel Ri;:hards lhas Kelsey
Nicholas W Stuyvesant Morris Robinson
tichd Wriglht John A Bunting
Olis Pollard Forsyth Labagth
Win Hurry C J Swartwout
Alex Lawrence Abner Jones
Thomas Price John Anderson
Peter J Bogert Richd Nelson
Wm H Peck Peter Smith
Cornell,Althoun & Co Nicholas Ludlum
Joseph Depew Saml Healy
Randolph Brant Jos Tucker
David Donaldson Abisha Smith
Jos N Barnes John Sinclair
Masterton &S Smith Richd F Carman
Wm Robins James Kain
H W Titus S W Lowerre
James Dominick Obed S Paddock
Edwin Smith Timothy Dewey
Seymour, Bergen & Co Philetus H Woodruff
John Palmer Stacy Pitcher
Sumner & Naylor A Lockwood
John 1M Dodd David Louderback
Geo W Riblet James C Stoneall
James Harriott Edwin Williams
Nathaniel E Adams Alpheus Sherman
Thomas McKie Underhill &S Ferria
Samuel Roome Jacob P Bunting
Freeman Cumpbell Wm Scott

A LADY is wanted, in one of the most respectable
Schools in this City, to assist in the mathematical
department. Hours of attendance from 9 till 3 o'clock
Apply at43 Barclay st. ja18 2w
SALESMEN WANTED-The subscribers want 3 or 4
? Salesmen in their retail store. They will receive ap-
plications now, to commence the engagements on the 1st of
February. Young men ofgood conduct and business hab-
its, will be liberally treated with.
jAl8 6t A. T. STEWART & CO., 257 Broadway.
a i first, second or third wards.-Any person having
S a house of the above description, to let for a term
of 3 or 5 years from the first of May sext, may
hear of a good tenant by applying at the office of this paper
before 10 o'clock A. M. Rent must be moderate. Jal7 tf
ST. MARK'S PLACE.-For sale the two ele-
Sgant th-ree story houses, Nos 12 and 21 St. Mark's
,Iail Place. Possession will be given on the 1st of' May
next. For particulars, applyto
Jal8 Lm J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
4d -HANCERY SAL .-On Thursday, 26th January,
It/ inst., at 12 o'clock, noon, by JAMES BLEECKER
& SONS, No. 13 Broad street-
Washington street-All that certain Lot on which two
three-story brick Houses are now erected, known as Nos. 7
and 9 Washington street, on the easterly side near Market-
field street, and directly opposite the landing of the Phila.
delphia and New Brunswick steamboats. The let contains
in front and rear 40 feet I inch. and in depth on each side 44
feet, be the same more or less. Title unquestionable.
$16 000 may remain on mortgage ior one year at seven
per cent. per annum, payable half yearly.
Also, at the same time and place, Lot in
Courtlandt street--All that certain Lot on the southerly
side of Courtlandt street, near Greenwich street, known as
No. 45, containing in front 19 feet 6 inches, in the rear 20
feet 3 inches, in depth on the easterly side 70 feet 6 inches,
and on the westerly side 70 feet, be the same more or less.
Title unquestionable. Immediate possession may be given.
$16,000 to remain on mortgage to 1st May, 1840, at seven
per cent. per annum, payable half yearly.
Tenth street-All that certain Lot on the northerly side
of Tenth street, east of the Second avenue, upon which is
erected an elegant and commodious three-story brick
House, in every respect completely finished, with an under
cellar, &c. now occupied by Jhhn Walworth, Esq. Lot 25
feet front and rear, and in depth 94 feet 10 inches. Ti.le
unquestionable. Possession on 1st of May next. May be
examined daily, from 12 to 2 o'clock. Part of the purchase
money to remain on mortgage.
For further particulars, apply to the Auctioneers.
New York,Jarnuary 10. 1837. Ja19 t251
~I ALAGA FtUL'T--4 OOb.xes andt 5) KCes Malaga
LV Raisins will be sold at Auction on Friday, at 12 o'-
clock, in front of the store of Messrs. Davis, Brooks & Co.
Nos 19 and 20 Broad street, for account of Underwriters.
Jal8 It* C. A. PALMER, Auct:oneer.
2D PANY, St. Auzustine.
IVIDEND.-The President and Directors of the
Southern Life Insurance and Trust Company, of St. Au-
gustine, have this day declare I a dividend of seventy five
cents, on each share of thie Capital Stock.
Holders of stocK, registered on the books of the Com-
pany, in New York, nmay receive their Dividend at the
Phenix Bank-, in that city, on and after Monday, the 23d
of January, 1537. By order of the Board,
A. M. REED. Cashier.
St. Augustine, January 2, 1837. jal8 Iw
New rork, Jan. 18, 1837.
REGULAR semi-annual Dividend of Four per Cent,
on the capital stock ofthis Bank, will be paid to the Stock-
holders, on and after Wednesday, the let day of February
next. By order of the Board.
jals tFl P. W. EDMONDS, Cashier.
L To the creditors and next of kin of Peter Barrie, late
of the town of Henderson, in the county of Jefferson, send
Greeting; Whereas Thomas J. Angel, Administrator of the
goods, chattels and credits of the. said Peter Barrie, deceas-
ed, hath been required by our Surrogate, of our county of
Jefferson, on the application of James Armstrong, a guar-
dian of two of the minor heirs orsaid deceasedl,to render an
account of his proceeding as such Administrator,and the said
Administrator is desirous to have the same finally settled,
and applied for a citation torthai, purpose; you are there
fore required to appear before our said Surrogate, at his of-
fice in the town of Adams, in the county of Jefferson, on the
24ih dlay of February next, to attend the settlement of said
Given under the hand and seal of office of our said Sur-
(L. s.) rotate, at Adams, in said county, the 10th day
of January, 1837.
Jal7 law4w BENJAMIN WRIGHT, Surrogate.

CO., 161 Broadway.
Bacon's (Lord) Complete Works, 10 vols 8vo
Do do edited by Montagu, 17 vols 8vo
Baretti's'Italian and English Dictionary, 2 vols evo
Beaumont and Fletcher and Ben Jonson's Worts, 4 vols
royal 8ro
Bells Universal Geography, a new and valuable work,
6 vols evo
Boswell's Life of Johnson, new and beautiful, enlarged
edition, 10 vols l2mo. Murray
Bourne's (Vincent) Poetical Works, cr 8vo. Oxford
Bolinbroke's Philosophical Works, 5 vole 8vo very
Bridgwater Treatises, beautiful original editions, 12 vole
8vo plates
Brockedon's Road Book from London to Naples, with
numerous fine engravings, 9vo
Brown's (Sir Thos.) Complete Works, now first col-
lected, 4 vols 8ro
Brown's (Dr) Philosophy of the Mind, 1 vol 8vo
jals [List to be continued ]
SOTIC;.-''he last number of l'oster's Cabinet Mis-
cellany concluded the publication of the 7th work,
which has been offered in that series ; they are asfollows :
1. St. Petersburg, Constantinople, an:d Napoli di Ro-
2. Quin's Steam Voyage down the Danube.
3. A Review of M. de Tocqueville's Democracy in Ame-
4. The East India Sketch Book.
5. '1 he Theory and Practice of Joint Stock Banking.
6. Germany in 1931.
7. Bentham's Tract of Usury.
The price of these works to subscribers is precisely
$1,71. They are printed in the best style. and being pub-
lished periodically, can be sent to any part of tihe United
States for a slight additional expense.
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany is published in weekly num-
bets of 72 pages each. The price is five dollar. per an-
jl9 Basement rooms corner Pine st. and Broad way.
The Anti-.nygular System of Writing
Is again introduced to the Families, Citizens and Stran-
gers of New York and Brooklyn the Academy IS NOW
RE-OPENED ibr ith reception of Pupils, Day and Even-
ing at the Old Establishment, Nn. 175 Broadway.
To continuefor only a limited time zn V. Y.!
MR. BarsTow or LONDON, respectfully announces to
the Public
After an absence of six months, from a very flattering
and successful visit to Boston.
He has now re-cummence fits Writing Class in this Ci-
ty, to continue for only a shot session ;
Where persons of every age and capacity, (say from 8
to 60 years) are expeditiously taught the most correct and
admired principles of CoMMamERcIAL PEINMANSHIP ; adapted
to Letters, Bills, Notes, Sales, Accounts, Receipts, En
grossing, and the Finished Jouri'al Entry: in short, to ev-
ery purpose of'PublicBusiuess and Private Life,
IN TWELNE EASy LEssoNs, of One Hiour each!
(that is as long a time as isnece sary to acquire a complete
and thorough knowledge of writing,) n., matter how In-
DIFrIRzaNT, ILLEGIBLE. DEFORMED or cramped, the present
writing may be, by Mr. Bristow, Finishing Writing Mas-
All ye whlo would fine Penmen be,
Come learn the system of Mr B.
Who in TWELVE LErsoNs does guarantee
To make you write most splendidly !!
The prompt and favorable reception which has ever
been given to Mr. Bristow s System, by the Citizens and
Ladiesof New York, and the very general success that has
always attended his efforts, induce him to anticipate that
his present visit here, will be distinguished as not less
brilliant and successful.
It is, then, with the most unlimited confidence in his
own experience and capacity, that Mr. Bristow pledges
himself ro impart, with the joint efforts of his Pupils, in
12 easy Lessons of one hour each !
A neat and rapid, a delicate and elegant style of Writ-
ing, beitna tlie most fashionable one of the day; they meet
daily at 11 o'clock, and write in separate apartments
A style at o-;ce bold, expeditious and commercial; char
acteristic of the superiorfrecdom of this elegant System
and highly ellicient foir mercantile pursuits.
g3C Merchants and others, visiting the city, can com-
plete a course of lessons in 2 or 3 days! I
*** Mr. Bristow is to be seen at his Academy, No. 17i
Broadway, from 9 A. M. to 1; orfrom 3 to S P. M. Refer
ences--Cornelius W. Lawrence, Mayor of N. Y.; Samue
Svartwout, Collector of the Port; Hon. Campbell P
White; Brown, Brothers & Co.; Barclay & Livingston
and to all the general merchants of the city. j9

Ti-NT nft vvW YORKK i 17 8ia7 -Thepo~i'a~rslU S AVS W11TIN< ESTA.BLIS111-
1ANK OFc NEW-YORK, JANUARY 17,1837-The j l MENT, 183 Broadway, (over the Druggist Store.)
following Balances and Dividends have remained .he objectof this Institution is to improve the imperfect
unclaimed at the Bank of NewYork for two years previous hand writing of adults, anti to qualify your men for the
to the fir.t of January inst. A. P. HALSEY, Counting House, in'a superior and expeditious manner.
Cashier. Penmanship and Double Entry Book-keeping, are taught
James PAllaire 2$5 T W Jenkins Co $10 01 01 an improved plan, by whic -. a competent knowled,(e of
Danl K Allen 473 0O1Jno M Johnson 20 77 these branches may be attained in one third of the time
Exs of Mary Bassett 315 44 W Kemble & J J Boyil 15 00 usually devoted to that purpose.
Assignees ofRt Bird, 195 69 Jno Laroque 8 08 Hours of instruction at the convenience of the pupil.-
'hos Bloodgood 19 50 H Lavertvy 120 tO Evenin Classes 7to9. Ladies' Select Classes from 11 to
Sarnl Bradhurst 67 14 EstateotlELIvingston 92 8 12A.M.
A Buchanan, Adni 7 19 P Livingston Uothers2961 8 *** Prospectuses may be had by applyingat the Rocms,
M Cammann, Guar 30 00 D Livingston 299 65 183 Broadway.
J G Collits 20 8' ;st o Col McGregor 50 66 [From the Boston Evening Gazette.]
Rowland Craig 44 93 R J Macy 33 17 1 MERCANTILE BOOK-EE.PiNo.--The manner in which this
Ti a Ounn 2,010 oOJ Eliz'h Mann 7 16 art is frequently taught, conveys a very imperfect idea of
Estate of E Dudley 364 33 E MNargarum 184 03 the practice of merchants. The great difference between
Dunlap & Grantt 118 6. t'lisha Mills 6 81 theory and prac/ice--between the study of an art and its
Jas G PRy 200 00, W iU Moneypenny 24 60 application to practical use, is too a ell known to need re-
N C Ely 13 73 Wm Moore s 02 i .ark; and ,ne think Mr. Foster's plan-by connecting
Jas Everineghm, Agt 5 80 VMary Murray 0 00 systematic book.keeping with actual transa:tions-pos-
Fisher I& Hathaway 35 l N I Lying.in Hospital 9 33 sesses advwtnages worthy the consideration ofall who wish
R K Foater 50 56 Elias Nexsen 97 92 to acquire th( forms autd modes of business in a thorough
Alex A:derson 987 00 J M NoyesandSon 7 36 ani effectual manner.
J Aspinwall, Trustee 2 25 D McAnally 2 60 His l,,ng experience in the counting houses, and skill as
Jas T Burr, Exr" 3 i0 W McLeod 8! 62 a penman, are circumstances which qualify Mr Foster in
J W Butler & Co 3 46 E Maltby 4 85 a peculiar manner for the duties of his profession
Collins & Hanway 9 90 Wm Mahks 5 36 Fo -sale a above.
Royal Gurley 6 83 Irlchn C Merritt 21 59 "1 A CONCISE TREATISE ON BOOK-KEEPING,
Philemont Halsted 4 9i Wm Moseley 6 03 elucidating the principles and practice of Double Entry
Jcrh 0. Hamilton 14 94 A. Rapelje 712 21 and the modern methods of ananeing Merchants' Ac-
RobertH Hawthorn 4 70 B Rhinelander 63 78 counts." By B. F. FOSTER, author of a Prize Essay on the
John Hu, ter & Co 3 44 Geo I Pumpelly 20 14 best method ol leaching Penmanship, Elementary Copy
Hyde, Cleveland & Co 7 b9 John Reimer 6.50 00 Books, &c. 1 vol. v,,.
S W Kelly 3 96 Robt Robertson 300 00 *** The design of this work is to exhibit a view of
Alpholnse Leconte 14 00 Robt A Robertson 97 Book-keeping as actu lly practised among well informed
WV B Lewis 500 00oJ Payne 13 87 merchants, and to furnish learners with a text book so
T R Lu low 22 00 Charles Peck 10 85 clear in its illustrations as to be easily understood,. and vet

itLAiDtJkPUA, J an id-The low boat fdhi8ia:a, UA KIt TI4 EACtFho-YTails XIehlIng, ah.
Captain Schelliner, took a load out of the ship Mohonga- Id, will be presented the the Cormedy of
hela 160 pkgs merchandise, and took them to Greenwich, MARRIED LIFE.
where they were stored. Mr Samuel Coddle, Mr Placide
(From the Phila. Exchange Books.] After which the Melo Dramatic Opera of
Extract of a letter flom Captain Cropper,of the packet ship LA BAYADERE.
Susquehannah, dated The Unknown, Mr. Jones
Delaware Breakwater, January 15, 1836. Olifour, Mr. Richings I The Chopdar, Mr. Russell
Mr Coffee-I sailed on the 20th December from Liver- Zoloe, Md'lle Augusta
pool in company with the packet sdips Hibernia, U States, Fatima, Miss Kerr I Ninka, Miss E. Cowan
Garrick, and Southerner. for N York. The South Amer. Puff, Mr. Mason I Mrs Dangle, Mrs Gurner
ica did not get uut. Tih Walter was to have saiol the next Doors open at 6 o'clock-Performancecommences at6J.
The passengers by the Susquehannah report the loss of Extraordinuary Attraction at the
the barque Isabella, Kurtz, hence for Amsterdam, on the ZOOLOGICAL INSTITUTE,
coast ot England. NO. 37 BOW'ERY.
vannah. WiHey at LiverpEool, De 6th, from Sa- A HE Public are respectfully inlbrmed that in order to
i A h i atify the juvenile class, the manager has introduced into
Ship Alleglany, Michaels, sailed frm Liverphol, Nov he centre of the hall a circle of 128 feet in circuntference,
30, fr Po a. D for the purpose of performing tho Elephant, Camel, Po-
Off Portsmouth, Dec 16, Alice, Nork. nies, and Monkies. The ge"meral performance of the ani
BALTIMORE, Jan. 17.-Arr. in tow of the relief Han- mals in the circle will take place at 3J and 8 o'clock,
overian brig Amelia, from Embilen, with wheat. This P.M.
vessel was taken on the Man of War Shoals about two Mr VAN AMBURGH will enter the cages at 4 and 8S
weeks since, but laying in safe situation,the Relief was not o'clock, P. M. Immediately afterwards, the animals will
able to go to her assistance till s( me others in greater dis- be fed in thie presence ot the audience.
tress were relieved. Captain Turner reports the bay corn- Season Tickets at $3.
pletely covered with ice as far as can be soe-n. Admission, 50 ceints-children under 10 years of age,
Telegraphed. 4i c'olock,P. M.--The Relief has taken in half price, d24 ti
tow bark Louisa, for the Pacific; brigs Sun, for New Or- AaT EXHIB I'TIO N IN *t-iE UNITED s I A
leans, and Falcon, for Savannah. $ A T EXHIBTUN IN '1'tce UN1TE $ r I^s
leans ard Falcon, for SavanAah. .4 -'rhe two original Paintings of ADAM & EVE,
Jan i 3-Ar in tow of ice boat Relief, ship Sterling. Neef, a -Trh two original Pa iinngs of ADAM & EVE,
(ofBoston) front Dantzic, Prussia, 16th Nov. and Eli- that were exhibited four ycar since in this city. are now
neur, 21st Nov, wheat and rye. On the 2d inst at 4o'- open at the American Academy of Fine Arts, in Barclay
clock A Cape Henry light WNW 25 miles, in a hea- street, fora short time previous to their removal to Europc-
vy gale at N W. and thick and dark, came in contact with In additionrto the paintings of ADAM AND EVE,
the chr Bedford, Small, or Boton, from Bath NC. bound a arrange t has been ade to open the joining
to New York, with naval stores, carried away her bow- gallery, with a magnificent collection of PAINTINGS by
and fore rigging did no ascertain ay other damag the OLD and MODERN MASTERS, (never before offer-
sprit and fore rigging did not ascertain any other damage ed to the public ) Among which, are GEMS, by WASH-
-the ship's cutwater, bobstays, &c were carried awa\- -INTON ALLSTON, WESTALL, and JOHNSON, of
the schr %as lying too under r efed foresail, and the ship themodern school. TALL, and JONSON, o
close on the wind at the time with close reefed topsail-the te mern schoo .
schr was afterwardsseen to reef her mainsail and hoist it i-. Admission to the whole 25 cents.
up, from which it was supposed she had not suffered much; ThDoors open from 9, A till 9, P .
Capt Small, of tile schomoner, jumped on board the ship N. B.--Artists are respectfully in cited. jIl istt
when in cont ct, fearing she would sink ; t e ship was
immediately put about, and stood for the echoiner, but f'i H E FIKS I' AN\UAL iALL of the Peterson Fire
could not come up w th her. Off Curaituck. saw a fore- W Engine Company, No. 15, will taue place on Th'irs-
and.-aft chr. with mainsail and jib overboard tow ng in the day evening, Jaiuiry >~th, 1837, at the Shakespeare Hall,
water, fore gaft broke in the middle, and foresail torn from corner ofDuatre ani William street-.
top to bottom, blowing so hard could 1 render her no aseist- Tickets Two Dollars, to admit a Gentleman and Two
ance. Ladies, to he had of either of the tifllowing Committee:
Brig Cecelia, Nickerson, from Boston. M. D. Greene, 133 Chatham street; J H 1-.ici.ell, corner
Gid, bark Bashaw, Tucker, New Orleans. Old s;;lip and South street; Henry McKee, 72 Duiane street;
The ships Jefferson, and Herman, are both reported to J M Morr'ison, 135 Chatham street; L M Luther, C7 Wil-
be in the Bay. liam street; Edward Gi eene, 169 Chatham street; James
DARIEN,Ga Jan. 8-Arrived,l brig Darien, Buckley, Deen, 12.3 Greenw ch street; W Hodgki.son, 70 Christie
from NY,ark; schr Austin, Burgess, do. street; iH-H Wright, 21 Hester st eet; W Freeland.
Sailed, Fr. ship L'Heronie, for IGuadaloupe; brig Ann, N. B. The number otTickets are limited.
Gorham, NYork. d31 3tawtJ4tlrtl9 HIENRY H. \VILItHT, Sec'y.
SAVANNAH, Jan. 10-Arrived, brig Lady Dunmoro, UI DUNKIN'S FOUlttEH LCTUKE will be oe-
froSAVA N NAH Jan. 10-Arried, brig Lady Dork. uno, livered in Clinton Hall, on Thursday Evening, Jan.
Cleared, ship Jane Ross, McIntosh, for Havre. Sailed, 19th inst., at 7J o'clock. Su'iject, thie Antiquiies of the
brig Token, Crowell, Boston. Israelites betlre the time ut Moses. The remaining lec'
tures of the course to follow on the evenings of Monday
BOSTO N, Jan. 14-Arrived, schr Mary Maria, Conant, and Thursday in the next week. Tickets for sale at tne
from New York. Mercantile Library Clirntim Hallh. ial7 3t is
OWL'S HEAD, January7--Sailed, brig Mariner, for IMEON'Scompleie Works,21 vols
ManieSalante. Leightfoor's do do 13 vols
PORTLAND, Jan. 13-Arrived, be'igJas. McCoob, fm L. Kelton's do do 6 vols
New York. Bingham's Antiquities, 8 vol--just received and for
HOLMES' HOLE, Jan. 13-Arrived, schrs Splendid- sale by SWORDS, STANFORD, & CO.,
Colby, from Wilmington, N C.; Mexico, Lyon, New York jal8 3t 152 Broadway.
for Salem; Gall, Chester, Belfast for NYoik. i ,,ri -'

New York. Applications for insurance orrenewal ofpo.
licies, left at the store of A. BIGELOW, Jr. 48 Pne st,
will be attended to. JOSEPH BALEP, Fres't.
Bosvon, 12th Jan. 1837. Jal6 3tis&ostf
%j- following gentlemen were elected Directors of this
Company, for the ensuing year, at the annual election,
- held on the 10th inst., viz:-
t Edward W. Laight, Henry Laight,
David Lydig, Thomas L. Wells,
Philip Hone, Robert Ray,
Maltby Geisvon, James Strong,
James I. Jones, Win. H. Aspinwall,
Thomas W. Ludlow, Garrit Storm,
George S. Robbins.
And at a subsequent meeting of the Board, Edward W.
5 Laigh;, Esq. was re-elected President.
ja 17 .t is THOM. S CLOVER, Secretary.

lItLE INSURANCE.-Office of the Agency of the
ford, Connecticut, is at 13. Front street, where policies
will be renewed and issued on the most favorable terms, by
d9 eod2mis A. G. HAZARD, Agt.
TION COMPANY.-The Board of Directois have
this day declared a dividend of fiur per cent. from the
earnings of the Company for the eight months preceding
the slt instant, payable at the office of the Company, No. 1
Hanover street, on and after Monday, the Stih inst.
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 23d instant
to that day, inclusive.
J. WORTHINGTON, Treasurer.
January 16th. 1837. Jal7 2w
'" PET SHAKING, &c. done as usual under tlihin
spection of THOS. DOWNING & CO.
Jyl3 istf 5 Broad street.
rstreet.-The subscriber most respectfully informs his
customers, that he hias just received a few thousand untu-
sually large sized Oysters. They are as 'arge, if not larger,
than the '" oll Blue Points" were ; and as tor flavor, they
are equal, if not superior.
Breakfast, dinner ar.d tea served up as usual, daily.-
The first dinner will always be ieady by 12 o'clock, the
second by 3.
As for Oysters, they are always ready-commencing
with 8 in Lth morning, thence until 12 at night, or therea-
Pickled and fried Oysters for exportation and family use.
Terrapins. Canvashack and other game in season. jl0
hIANO FOUITES -TORP & LOVE offer for sa:o a
S choice assortment of Piano Fortes, which, for tone,
touch, and workmanship, cannot be surpassed by any made
in the Union, and for which the first premium, a Silver Me.
dal, was awarded to them at the Mechanics' Institute; ai.d
also thefirst premium, a Gold Medal, at the ninth annual
fair of the American Institute, for the best specimen o
Horizontal Grand Aftion Piano Fortes.

Proma the fibot of Pike stre t
TON, ia Newport and PrideieS.
'. Aa-s far as the Ice will permit.-From
the fbot of Pike street, EL. R., at 3
The BENJ. FRANKLIN, Captain Bunker, leaves this
Freight not received after 2 o'clock, P. M., and will be
transported to Providence, or as far as the ice will permit
the steamer 'o proceed with safety. ji8
.-' LONDON LINE OF PACKE'S--(Packet of
20th Jan.)-The packet ship GLADlATOR, Brit-
.f4 .ton, master, will sail as above, her regular day.
For freight ot passage, apply to the captain oni board,
foot of.Maiden lane, or to
j13 GRINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st.
;t:3-C FOR LIVERPOOL-Packet of 24th Jan.-
,.,liThe packet ship SHEFFIELD, F. P. Allen
f rma s ter, will sail as above, her regular day. For
flight or passage, appiy on board, at the too' of Maiden
lane. or to ROBEKT KERMIT,
d27 74 South st.
COLUMBUS. F. A. Depeyster, master, packet of
-4 the lst of February, and the HIBERNIAN, J.
L. Wilson, master, packet of the 16th February, will sail
as above, their regular days. For freight or passaee, ap.
ply to tihe Ca'iains on board, foot of Beeknmia street, to
GOODHUE & CO., orto
j17 C.H. MARSHALL. 64 South street.
I FOR TRItESf E-The superior, coppered and
f copper fastened Austrian bark TRIESTE PACK-
.& ET, Capt. Garofolo,wi!l have quick despatch for
tht above port. For freight, apply to
jlf Iw STAINER, DUTILH & CO. 91Wall st.
LIN, is now loading, and will have immediate
4 tmilesriatch A few tons of freight can be taken on
application to CARY & CO. 90 Pinest. jll
sail on the. 20th inst.-The superior coppered brig
Z CLIN'I ON, ( S Porter, master. will be despatch-
ed as above. For treightor passage for either port, having
fne accommo aioiis, apply to
ill HOWLANDI & ASPINWALL, 55 South st.
FORl NIEW-OjtLLdANS-New Line-Regular
packetfor Monday, 30th Jan.-The ship NASH-
a VILLE, David Jackson, master, is now loading,
anti will sail as above, her regular day. For freight or
passage, apply on board, at Orleans wharl, or to
jis SILAS HOLMES. 62 South st.
t&_ FOt. NEMvW Ur/lLA.IN-- lie very superior
f fcoppered bark DAMARISCOTTA, Steison, nias-
^tM er, will meet with quick despatch. For freigSt
or passage, apply on -oardl, at pier II, IFI R, or to
j13 C. & J BAR TOW W& CO. 73 South st.
t F'Ki'IGHT 'IL' O 'Ut 'k AUX-A Vessel lor
the above port, can receive s me frcieht, on appli-
Cef^cation to ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Bi(;adst. jlS
FOR SALE-i -he superior Medtbrd built ship
UNICORN, 3 yeats old, carries 1800 bales Or-
leans cotton, or 1200 tons Calcutta G ods, of light

rlai oi water-sails at small expense for a ship of her ton-
nage-r.ewly coppe-red to the bends, and fitted in an expen
sive manner, and ready for any voyage required. Apply
to GOODHUE & CO 64, south st j9
sailing,coppered and copper fastened brig BRIL-
SM LIANT, burthen 244 tons, stows a large cargo, is
in complete order, and ready to receive cargo. Apply to
jit EBEN. STEVENS & SONS, 110 South st
a WANTED ''O CHARTER-A good lowdeck
Brig, about 130 tons burthen, for a voyage to the
Gulf and Mexico and back. Apply to
Ji3 HOWLAND & ASPINWALL, 5.5 South st.
r EN DOLLARS REWARD.-Lost yesterday after-
noon, in or near Frankfort asreet, a one hundred dol-
lar bill on the New York State Bank. The above money
which is supposed to be lost, is missing under circumsran-
ces which are very important to the loser-a young man to
whose care it was entrusted. Anr.y person finding theabove
will please give information, or return the money to No. 20
Courtlandt st. j14
"7h ESK WANTED.-Wanted a good single ormdoub.e
.Ly counting-house Desk; apply to
j d7 A. T.STEWART' & CO. 2,7 Broadway.
VW married woman, with a fresh breast of milk, who
can produce satisfactory recommendations as to charac-
ter. Please apply at the house of Mr. Gallagher, No. 120
Mott street. J7 3awlm
,,nINERS WANTED.-Miners will find steady em
LYi ploynment, good wages, and cash payments, at Car,
bondale, Luzerne county, Penn. For further particulars
inquire at the office of the Delaware and Huds3n Canal
Co. 28 Wall street. s26 tf
/ ANTED.-A young Lad tostay in an office, and
employ his leisure time in doing light work. None
need apply, unless they can board with their parents in the
lower part of the city, and come well recommended. For
further information apply at 20 Courtlandt st. up stairs. j 14
'BTJ'AN I'ED-A man and his wife to take charge of a
VW large farnm about 20 miles from the city. Apply to
Jal6 Iw ROBERT GRACIE, 20 Broad st
IOP. &t''N llttI ilNO 'lE-FA YNE I \VALStl
4J of Madeira, having taken into partnership HENRY
B. HART, of' New York, will conduct their business for
the future at Madeira, under the firm of PAYNE,
WALSH & CO., and at New York, under the firm of
HAttrT, WALSH & CO., when, in addition to the Wine
Trade, they will attend to the General Agency and Com-
mission business. ja 13 istf
O OrIC.--TlIe suoscribers iave entered into a co-
partnership under the firm of BOORAEM & DIE-
DERICHS, for the purpose of transacting a general im-
porting business in Dry Goods, at 117 Pearl st., up stairs
New York, Ist'January, 1837. j42wis
\ OR SALE-An elegant famrnily Coacti. It has beenIn
use only about two months, but in consequence of
the owner having left the city, will be sold much below its
.luo. Inquiro ofo-OOiW S Q(ONS, No. 32 Canal strcpt.
d30 tf
SAND AtENCY.-For the convenience ot gentlemen
Swho reside at a distance,or who may be unacquainted
with the localities of this country, and desirous of entering
landsa, I will attend to the locating and entering good tilia-
ble lands, eiher in this State or Arkansas, the cash being
furnished rime, and allowing an ittrestof one-fourth for my
services. From my acquaintance with such business, I
hope to be able to render satisl'action.
Belleview, Washington Co. Missouri.
References-Gen. Aug. Jones, Potoei.
Dr. Rel e, Belieview,
Dr. Samuel Merry, St. Louis,
Hon. L. F. Linn, Senator,
Hen. A. G. Hanison, M. C.
Anderson & Thomson, St. Louis. jal74m
$400,000, all paid in and invested-Continue to insure
against Fire on Merchandise and Builddines in the city of

PLENDID BOOKS-American & English-including
.- all thle ANNUALS for 1837; also Splendid Prints
plain and colored ; Paintings, &c. &c.; for sale by
GEO. W. HOLLEY, 8 Astor House,
d2t 4w Broadway.
OHN SON'S SCRAPS for 1837-Phrenology illustrate(
by Comical Scraps by D. C. Johnsoi, for sale by
GEO. V. IIHOLLEY, 8 Astor House,
d214w Broadway.

ber has just received a splendid assortment of English
Engravings, which he has purchased at reduced prices,
and is enabled to sell at from 25 to 30 per cent below the
London prices. The whole of them are choice impressions,
and having only a very limited number of each, early ap.
plicalion is reqiumsted. IENDERSON GREENE,
jal7 tf 435 Broadway.
T' ZIIE FINE Ai TS.-The subscriber rtespectlully so.
. licits public attention to his extensive and choice col-
lection ofEn-lish Engravings, which from arrangements
he has entered into, he is enabled to supply at wholesale
and retail, at unprecedented low prices. Amongst others
worthy of particular mention, are the Openine of the
Sixth Seal, originall plate) by Philips, after Danby ; the
Departure of the Isralites from Egypt, (original plates)
by Quilly, alter Roberts ; Kemble Family, alter 1larlowe ;
Cvenintera ; Wolsey receiving the Hat; Spanish Cin-
trabandista'; Highland H spitality; interior of a High-
land Cottage ; Blind Fiddler ; Penny VWedding; Parish
Beadle ; Pedlar ; Jolly Servant: Capauchin Convent,
with monks at their devotions ; Interior of a Nunnery,
with a Nun taking the Veil; Time and Tide wait f-r no
man ; Look before you Leap ; Too Late for the Coach,
and a large variety of other equally fine specimens, form-
ing as a whole the finest collection ever introduced Into
the U. States.
Original Oil Paintings--Fifty, by the great masters.
.Among them are the Master Shipbuilder and his wile, by
Rembrandt; Italian Sea Port, by Claude ; Mountainous
Landscape by Benhem ; Sea Shore, by Backhuysen, In-
fant Saviour, by Correggio ; Salvator Mundi, by Rubens ;
Conversation piece, by Teniers ; Portrait o H. Liberti,
by Vandyke, &c. &c. W. HAYW\RD, Publisher and
Importer of English Engravings, 20 Courtlandt st.
jl6is tf

V. ,: AP ESTABLISHME NT.--A constant supply oi
: Mitchell's, Tanner's, Finley's, and C"lton's. Maps
of the United Suites ; also Maps ofevery State in the Unio,,,
Canada. Mexico, Texas, Ic. Together with an assort-
Irent of Books suitable for-Traveilers, Emigrants, &.c.-
Fdr sale, wholesale and retail. at
DISTURNELL'S Map Establishment
jal 3 20 Courtlandt st. up stairs.
% WiRDS' Pt)CKET ALMANAC FOR 1837.-J-ustre
ceived, Swornl's Pocket Almanac, Churchman's Cal
eniar and Ecclesiastical Register, a list of the clergy
standing committees, conventional meetings, secretaries o
conventions, the societies in eich diocese attached to the
Episcopal church, &c. &c. foi sale by
T. & C. WOOD, Stationers, IS Wall at.
d-29 .lm none door below the Mechanics' Bank.

i. FIFTEENTH WARD.-For sale the, valuable
use iabiize--Noa. 74, 765, 767, 769, 7t0 Broad -
ll~ -,i' To0ii. 100, l02,41A4 Waverley place. Partic.
ular intormat k w-tingi tlen may be obtained by ap-
plying to N. i, aR.N' 1S. 17 Liberty st. j16 6tis
SAa LE.-Houses1 I a."12% Cedar street, 18
ArifuL %Bri ii iina, si, io.per.
Thames street, for sale onh e-, tt-, ti-s, toper-
,sons who wish for convenient ,-w tio --..
town. Apply to N. G. C 9-
jal6 6tia 117 Liberty su e._
FOR SALE-That two story brick dwelli_
T House and Lot in fee, No. 175 Canal street,situate
J J on the so,'th side of Canal street between Hudson
ie and Varick streets. This is a c .nvenient house
with vaults in front and rear ; there is a two story building
in the rear for tea room, &c. The lot is 25 feet by 90.
For terms, apply to GEORGE W. GILES, 173 Canal
street, or I Nassau street, cor. of Wall st jl I tf
11oUS0ES FOK S lLEU --Three 3 story Houses
in 2tlh street. A four story basement House in
21st st.
A two story Hou-e in 22d st.
e three story Houses on the 9th Avenue.
5 ihree story Houses on the 10th Avenue.
A three story House, 37 1-2 feet front in 22d st.
All tr'ese Houses are built in the best manner, and fin-
ished in the most elegant modern style.
Also, an elegant tree story house now building In 14th
street, near the 8th Avenue, to be finished by the 1st of
A three story House in Varick at.
A House and Store in Hudson st.
Two two story dwelling Houses in Hudson st.
A two story House in Mercer st.
Two story Houses in Horatio st. Apply to
j9 lm J. A. BOOCOCK. 24 Nassau st.
j SALE.-For sale, the Lot in Broadway, directly
I"l i] opposite Waverly place, 27 by 100, with a first
J-.- ihrate Stable on the rear of the Lot. For further
particnlars, inquire of
Ja 17 6t N. G. CARNES. 117 Liberty street.
2^r The Trustees eive notice that the sale of City Lots
advertised to take place on the 10th of January next, is
postponed until the first Tuesday (being the 7th day) of
AMarch next, at which time the sale will positively take
place at the City of Apalachicola.
The undersigned, Trustees of the Apalachicola Land
Company, hereby give notice that their second public sale
of Building Lcts in the City of Apalachic.,la, will take
place there on the first Tuesday of March next, being
the 7th day of said month, under the direction of the Di-
rectors of said Company.
They will also offer for sale at the same time and place
all that tract or parcel of land within the limits of Forbes,
purchase, lying between the rivers Ockloekony and Little
River, (excepting a tract ,tf about 1200 acres already dis-
posed of.) The said tract supposed to contain about 12,-
000 acres, more or less.
The terms cf sale will be one-fourth cash, or approved
drafts, at 60 days, and the balance in one, two and three
years, in e(lu.il payments, with interest; and when said
payments are made to the Trustees, a clear title will be
given by them to the purchasers.
Lithograiphic maps may be obtained at the office of the
Trustees in the City of New York, and at the office of the
Directors atApalachicola.-New York, October, 18386.
The following papers will please publish the abovethree
times a week until tie let ot' Jauary, and send their bills
to the New York American for collection: Boston Atlas,
Baltimore Patriot, National Intelligencer, Globe and Tele-
graph, Washington; Charleston Courier, National Ga.
zette, Philadelphia, Savannah Georgian, Columbus En-
quirer, Columbus Herald, Mobile Register.
06 ltawtMh7is
/ V~ street, near Broadway.-Caid Circulars, Bill.
Heads, Labels, Checks, Policies, Not ces, Hand-Bills,
Pamphlets, Reports, Blanks, an-l every other description
of Plain and Fancy JOB PRINTING, executed with
neatness and despatch, by
J. P. WRIGHT, 74 Cedar street,
two doors from Broadway.
t Bills in Chancery, Deeds an, other Law work,
printed with accuracy and punctuality and on the lowest
terms, by applying as above.
Orders may b- left at his residence, 109 Cedar st. d27
BORN, 3j Gold street, has this day published vol. 5
of the complete edition of Lord Byron's Works," in six
volumes. This volume contains, Werner, or the Inheri-
tance ; the Deformed Transformed: Heaven and Earth;
the Island, or Christian and his Comrades; Hours of Itile
ness, a series of Poems ; and a beautiful portrait of the
Maid of Saragosa "
Vol 6 of this edition will be published in about a month,
which will complete the work. jal7
F THEOLOGICAL WORKS-Just received by the
r Montreal, from London.
Patrick, Lowth, Arnald & Whitby's Commentary, 6vols
Bloomfleld's Critical Digest, Svols 8vo
Bingham's Antiquities. 7vols 8vo
Hooker's Works,iRev. Mr. Keble's new edition, volse 9o
Chevelier's Translation of the Epistles
Platt's new Universal Biography, 5vols 8vo
Works of the British Reformers, 12vols 8vo
Cudworth's Intellectual System, 4vols 8vo3
Works of Archbishop Whateley, 5vols I
Sermons by the Rev. Charles Bradley, a Jiew.volume
Burton's History of the Church
Blunt's do do
Lathbury's do do
Smith's Compendium of Theology
Howe's do do
Le Bas' Lives of Jewell and Laud
Woodhouse on the Apocalypse
Croly on do
Duhnolin's Anatomy of the Mass
Roman Church in Scotland, together with many others,
for sale by SWORDS, STANFORD & CO.
jal 3 152 Broadway.
S Cabinet Miscellany for Saturday, January l4th,con.
tains the whole of this cel'ebr .ted defence of thrie laws of U.
sury. Although the price of :his books seven shillings ster-
lihg in London, it will be amorded to subscribers to the
Miscellany l'or about eight cents, and to casual purchasers
for one shilling. It will be recollected that this work has
beer adopted by a committee of the State Stnate, and fuur
times the usual number of copies ordered printed.
Foster's Cabinet Miscellany is published in weekly num.
bers of 72 pp. The price to subscribers is five dollars pel
jal2 d&cp Basement Rooms. cor.Pmne st &t Broadway
13 CASES and Writing DESKS for Ladies and Gentl.-
men, and Ladies' Desk Insiruments, very rich-with a va.
ri ty of rich fancy articles suitable for holiday presents
&c.; just received per ahip Utica, and for sale by
GEO. W. HOLLEY, 8 Astor House,
d21 4w Broadway5

* flHE FACULTY are respectfully informed, that the
IL Vapour Bath Establishment at 280 Broadway is now
furnished with a convenient Sulphur Bath, and that Hot
Air Baths can also be administered at all times. These
d auxiliaries have been added to the establishment at the
suggestion of several physicians, at whose orders several
Portable Bathsare also kept in readiness. j4

8 hR. J. IL. CHILTON, Operative Chemist and Apo-
L thecary, respectfully informs the public that the es-
tablishment formerly belonging to his father, (the late Mr.
George Chilton,) will hereafter be conducted under hio
name, at the old stand No. 263 Broadway. 4W
All orders for Chemical and Philosoplical Apparatus,
Chemical Preparations, &c. will be executed with despatch.
Every new preparation or instrument that the science of
Chemistry may bring forward, can be obtained, as soon as
possible, after they have been made known.
Ores, Minerals, Mineral Waters, &c. analyzed; Metals,
assayed and refined; commercial articles, &c. tested with
accuracy as heretofore. ia6
1iN0o DENTISTS AND OTHERS.--Just received a
.L large supply of Platina Wire and Plate of assorted
Also a fresh supply of the Oxcides of Titanium, Cobak,
Tungsten, Gold, &c. For sale by
J, R. UHILTON, Operative Chemist, &c.
j;46 263 Broadway.
L offer for sale the following of recent importation:
4-4 aud 7-9 bleached Linens, in whole and demi-pieces;
8-4, 7-8, and 4-4 brown Hollands ; black do; 6-4 and 10 4
diaper and domesks., in the piece; 6-4 a 30.4 diaper and
damasks, and double do cloths; 6.8, 3-4,7-8 and 4-4 dia
per and damask napkins and doilies; bleached and brown
drilling; 8-4, 7-5 and 4-4 brown, drab and Imitation grass
linen pantaloon stuffis; 6 S, 3.4 and 7-8 lawns and lawn
handkerchiefs; diaper towelings; 6.4 a 12-4 sheeting; Imi-
tatilon figured and plain French napkins. &e. &c.
Osnaburgh's in whole and demi pieces, suitable for ex-
port; fine to ex'ra fine 36 and 40 inch burlaps and hessians;
I a 8 single and double threaded canvass paddinas; brown
diaper ard damask table cloLhs; colored linens and worst-
ed table covers ; 6-4 a 10.4 heavy diaper and damasks, in
the piece: 4-4 bleached and brown imitation sheeting ; 42
inch light and heavy cotton bagging; 6-4 a 18-4 heavy
sheeting, &c. &c.
Black and grey prints, f.ncy light ground do ; dark and
light fancy ginghams ; fancy ribbed, Zebra stripe. Wikon
cord; canton and buckskin cotton drilling; a handsome
assortment of heavy London drilling; newestatyle Valen-
cia silks, and silk and cotton velvets; quality bindings
cambrics, &c. &c.
Also, brown and bleached Russia Sheetings ; diapers;
light and heavy Ravensduck; a few bales of 10-4 and 12-4
Russia sehetines :crash. &c. il0wi4
STAINER, DUITILH & CO. il Wall street, otler for
> sale, in lot- to suit purchasers-

I way, next above Canal street.-WM W SHIILEY
aolioits consignments of house keeping and fancy goods g e-
nerally, and will use every exertion at private al and
auction. On Thnursday next, the'l8th,he will sell.at auc-
tion an invoice of London Furs, French and English Chins
Dinier, Tea and Cdffee Seta; Lamps; Vases; Candela-
tri;s.a Cut Glass; Plated Ware, &c. Jai6 3t*
I tiYIi cNO'OTIC. is hereby given, that "The New
I "'eemed pledges on the first Monday (6th) of February
u L. 4k t0 o'clock, A M., iii the Sales Room of Aaron
] next, a"owlrtlandt t. By order &c.
Levy, is ._ ."oaw the Assohiiation, are notified that all
Borrowers i. h, Company as security for loans;
property held by .- -k he day of the above sale.
must be redeemed below ,
it0 d 6f "-. Auctioneer.
B1k IICKS. LAWRl.. --hange Placeo
Store No. 22 Ex,
SATURDAY, 1o0011.
"Q PACKAGE SALE.-At 10 o'clock, at the auetio..
160 packages British, Irish, and American DRY GOOt.
Catalogues and samples on the morning of sale.
800 cases 2 and 3 colored fancy prints
51 do common and fine colored cambrics
50 bales white, red and green flannels
100 cases low priced corded skirts
20 do drab and olive fustians
20 do 4 4 and 6 4 bedt;cks
20 do drab and slate colored drills
20 bales 4.4 brown sheeting and shirtings]
Satinets. Kentucky Jeans
W. C. HAGGERTY, Auctioneer.
Store corner ofPeall and Pine streecs.
FRIDAY, 27th,
At 9 o'clock at their auction room,
PACKAGE SALE-250 packages foreign and domestic
dry goods at 6 mos credit.
Catalogues and samples ready the day previous
1 case crimson pongee hdkfs. blk borders,
9 do 7.8 blk Levantine hdkfs; 6 do 4-4 do do, ent to deb
I case mixt camblets
15 bales 7-8 nower loom ticking; 2 do 4-4 do do do
WANTED-A young man who is accurate iu account,
and writes an expeditious hand. Apply as above at 14
Pearl sr eet.
T. M. HOOKER, Auctioneer.
BY MILLS & ceo.
Store corner of Walland Pearlas
U S Marshal's Sale-At II o'clock at the auction room,
by order of Wnm C H Waddell, U S Marshal, 3 package
Prussian shawls
A. W. BLEECKER, Auctioneer.
BY L. I1I. lOFrI1F AlN & CO.
Store corner of Wall and Front streets
At I1 o'clock, in front of the store,
Damaged Wheat-Under wardens' inspection fu(r acc't
of whom it may concern, 800 sacks wheat, damaged on
board the brig Veto
Tea-Under wardens' inspection, for account of whom
it may concern, 30 chests and half chests hyson, young tly.
son, gunpowder and imperial teas, damaged on the voy-
age ofi nportation. 0
Rice-Under wardens' inspection for account of under
writers, 55 tons r.ce, damaged on the voyage, 25 do do,
for account of whom it may concern.
Whiskey-- puns sup 5.h proof Irish whiskey, under
custom house lock
Hides and Skins-For account of whom it may concerlin,
a lot of hides andl deer skins, damaged.
New Orleans Sugar-At 12 o'clock on pier 12, E R, 80
hhds, new crop, cargo of brig Uzardo, now landing.
At 10 o'clock, at the corner Cherry and Roosevelt sta,
the stock of groceries, together with the fixtures of the
store. By order ofthe assignees.
At 11 o'clock, in front of the store,
Rice-For account of whom it may concern, 10 tcs rice
Bark Duc D'Orleans-At 2 o'clock at the M E, the one
half of the substantial coppered and copper fastened bark
Duc D'Orleans, 310 tons burthen, coppered 19 months
since, carries a large cargo, built at Bristol, is well found
and will be sold as she arrived from sea, toclose a oon-
cern. Inventory at the auction room.
CHARLES A. PALMER, Auctioneer.
Store No. 87 Wall street
At I of 11 o'clock, i n front ofthe store,
Segars-156,000 segars, in halfand qr boxes
Underwriter's Sale-At 12 o'clock in front ofthe store of
Messrs. Davis & Brooks, 19 and 21 Broad at., under the
inspection of the wardens ofthe port, for account of the un-
derwriters, 4000 boxes bunch, muscatel and bloom raisins,
in whole, half and qr boxes and kegs, slightly damaged on
the voyago.
Atj ofll o'clock in front of their store,
New Orleans Sugars-100 hhds prime N 0 Sugar, on a
credit of four months
Willow-under wardens, inspection, for account of un-
derwriters, 360 bundles willow
TUESDAY, 24th.
Oil Manufactory, Fixtures, &c.-At 10J o'clock on the
premises, 219 Madison street, the fixtures, consisting of
presses, force pumps, kettles, cisterns, strainers, moulds,
brass, &c. all in good order. They may be examined by
catalogue four days previous to the sale, and will be mio
in lots to suit purchasers. Terms, $100 to $500, 90 days--
over $510, four months. Fer further particulars, apply to
Messrs Whitmarsh & Bullus, 163 Front st.
900 loaves sugar.

DR. C I Y L E R,
s nSe 6m T6 Chamnbers street.
s R. GIDNEY, DENTIST, (formerlyof No. 26 Park
ST Plac.)--After an absence of several years, has the
Pleasure of announcing to his former patrons and the
Public his return, in improved health to this his native
SState; and purposes resuming his practice in this city,
Swaicl,. as usual, will embrace every necessaryoperation
for the improvement and preservation of the Human Teeth.
SMr.G.has brought with him the bestof every article used in
Sthe profession, and which,with theadditional advantages of
three or four years' extensive practice in rhe second metro-
Spolls of England, together with his former visit to Europe,
under the recommendation of the late Gov. Clinton and the
Right Rev. Bishop Hobart, for professional improvement
Sin which he attended several courses ofLectures on Denal
SScience by Professors ofthe Royal College of Loedon,
Paris, c., he trusts wll again insure him a fair portion of
public patronage. For the better accommodation of hir
friends in the upper part ofthe city, he has taken the heuse
No. 46 Bleeckerstreet, a little east of Broadway. Hour
g from9tilll, and 2ti116 a8 Gm*


To sailftoif New x urix jid ilew Orleans every second
Monday during the seaso.e ,
Snip NAdVILLE, 0. Jackson,, 510 tons.
Ship SARATOGA, Hathaway, master, 64 tLons.
Ship.A tIKANSAS, E. S, Dennis, 67 tons.
Sh1ip KENTUCKY, Jno. Bunket, 682 tons.
Ship ORLEANS, S. Sears, "' 599 tons;
Ship ALABANMA, C. C. Berry, ,, 474orit0o
The above ships are coppered andt copp er fateioo
lihe first class, anrd of light draft of water .- ed, of
built in New York expressly for this ttade. vin been
maMnded by men of great experiItWo, i'heyare coin
towed up gnddown the Alissisippi nd will be always
handsomefurnished adcomi-
iage is $S0, without winp jy steamers. They have
6ie best description nationss, and the cabin pas-
(ufnished SQ t .,a or liquor, but all other stores o(
or aWl Mrwill be provided. There is no liquor
,^- .. officers or crew of this line. For freight
,, apply to
pply t SILAS HOLMES, 62 South st.

The ships are not accountable for the breakage of glass,
asstings, hollow ware, marble or granite, cooperage of'tin,
er rust of iron or steel. o7
To sail on the let, 10th and 20th of every month.

This Line of packets, will hereafter be composed of
the following ships, which will succeed each other in the
order in which they are named, sailing punctually from
New York and Portsmouth on the 1st, 10th and 20th, and
from London on the 7th, 17th and 27th of every month
throughout he year, viz on Port
From New YorkI Lond. I Ports.
ST. JAMES, W. S..Sebor........ Jan. 1 Feb. 17 Feb. 20
May 1 Junel7 june2o
Sept. 1 Oct. 17 Oct. 20
IONTREAL, S.B. Griffing..... Jan. It Feb. 27 lar. 1
May 10 June7 July 1
Sept.lU Oct. 27 Novi. 1
GLADIATOR, Thoa. Britton.... Jan. 20 .ir. 7 Mar.10
IMay 20 July 7 July 10
Sept.20 Nov. 7 Nov.10
MSDIATOR, H. L.Champlin... Feb. I Mar.17 Mar.20
June 1 July 17 July 20
Oct. 1 Nov.17 Nov.2a
QUEBEC, F. H. Hebard........ Feb. 10 .M.tr.27 Apr. 1
Junelo July 2" Aug. 1
Oct. 10 Nov. 7 Dec. 1
WELLINGTON, D. Chadwick.. Feb. 20 Apr. 7 Apr. 10
:une20 Aug. 7 Aug liI
Oct. 20 Dec. 7 Dec.10
PHILADELPHIA, E. E. Morgan Vlar. I Apr. 17 Apr. 20
July 1 Aug.17 Aug.20
Nov. I Dec. 7 Dec 20
SAMSON, Russell Sturges ....... .ar.10 Apr 27 May 1
July 10 Lug.27 Sept. I
Nov.lo Dec.-7 [Jin. 1
BRE IDENT,:J. M.Chadwick... .ar.20 May 7 lay I
July20 sept. 7Sept.10
Nov 20 Jan. 7 Jan. 10
ONTARIO, Henry Huttleson...t Apr. 1 vlay 17 May 20
lug. I Stpt.17 Sept.20
Dec. 1 Jan. 17 Jan. 20
TORONT(, R. GriswolH........ lpr.10 MIay 27 June I
Aug lu Sept.27 lct. 1
Dec. 10 Jan 27 Feb. 1
WESTMINSTER, Geo.Moore... tpr. 20 June 7 JunelO
\ug.20 Oct. 7 Jct. 10
Dec 20 Feb. 7 web. 10
..These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tonsa utu
hen, and are commanded by able and experienced navi
gdtors. Great care will be taken that the beds, stores, W&.
are of the best description. The price of Cabin passage
s now fixed at $140, outwardd for each adult, which in-
cludes wines and liquors. Neither the captain nor the
owners ofthese packets will be responsible for anylet
ters, parcels, or packr.ges sent by them, unless regular
Bills of La ling aict signed therefore. Apply to
JOHN GRIdWOLO, No. 70 South st., New York; or
ORINNELL, MINTURN & CO. 134 Front st., N. Y.

Sailing from New Yorkon the 24th. and Liverpool the
6th of each month -This Line of Packets will be contin
ued by t eub.,ribers, and is composed of the following
From New York.
Dec. 24-The VIRGINIAN, Capt. Isaac Harris.
Jan. 24-The SHEFFIELD, Capt. Francis A. Allen
Feb. 24-The UNITED S'ATES, Capt N. H. Holdrege
Mh. 24-The ST. ANDREW, Capt. Wim C.Thompson.
From Liverpool.
Feb. 8-The VIRGINIAN--620tons.
Mh. 8-The SHEFFI ELD-600 tons.
Ap. 8-The UNITED STATES-650tons.
May 8-The ST ANDREW- -660 tons.
The qualities and accommodations of the above ships,
and tie reputation of their commanders, are well known.-
Everyexertion will be mads to promote the comfort of pas-
sengers and tie interests of importers. The price of
Iassage to Liverpool, in *he cabin, as in the other lines, is
fixed at $140, with wines and stores of-every description.
The owners will not be responsible for any letter, parcel, or
package, sent by the above ships, for which a bill of lading
intottaken. FGt "r-iht, or passage, apply to
aL I ROBeRKT KEKRMIT.74 South street

To sail from New Yorkthe 8th, aind Liverpool ,n the
S4th, of each month in the year, except that when these
dates fai, on Sunday, the ailing of the ships will be
deferred until next day :
From Nsew York
Jan 8-Ship ROSCOE, Joe. C. Delano, master.
Feb. 8-Ship (1EO. WASHINGTON, H. Holdredge.
Mh. 8- Ship PENNSYLVAN[.I, J. P smith, master.
LAprl--Shtp INDEPENDENCE, I.. Hye, rmter
From Liverpool.
fpb. A-The ROSCOE.
Mh. -24-The (EO. WASHINGTON.
These ships are all of the first class, about 600 tons bur-
then, commanded by men of great experience, and no pains
Sor expense "1ll be spar-d to Itave the accommodations con-
venient, &l I the stores of the first description. The rate ol
passage out is fixed, by an understanding with the pro-
prietors of the other packet lines, at $140.
Neither the captains *)r owners of those ships will be
responsible for sny letters, parcels or packages, sent by
hem, unless regular bills oflading are signed theret6r. For
treightor paiuwge, apply to
a2 RLIJNNELL. MINTURN St CO.. 134 Front st.

The Old Line of Packets will be despatehed by thie sub.
scribers, to sail trom New York and Liverpool on the 1st
and lIth of erch month, with the exception that when the
sailing day fal'. on Sunday, the ships will sail on the suc-
ceeding vionday

From New York: From Lzverpool.
The EUROPE, ) ept. 16 Nov. 1
618tons I an. 16 Mar. 1
A. C. Marshall -May 16 Jaly 1
The COLUMBUS, IOct. 1 July 16
668 tons. eb. 1 Nov. 16
'N. B. Palmer. 5 June 1 March 16
The HIBEBNI&, Oct 16 Aug. 1
5651tons, Feb. 16 Dec. 1
J. L.Wilson, ) June 16 April 1
Theb P TH AMERICA, ) Nov. I Aug. 16
lttons, March 1 Dec. 16
It. waterman July 1 April 16
The ENGLAND, Nov. 16 Sept. 1
730 tons, March 16 Jan. 1
Benj. L. Waite. July 16 May 1
The ORPHEUS, ) Dec. J1 Sept. 16
57i tons," April ] Jan. 16
Ira Bursley.' Aug. 1j May 16
aiew ship OXFORD, Dec. 16 Oct. 1
800 tons, April 16 Feb. 1
J. Rathbone. Aug. 10 June 1
The NORTH AMER CA, Sept 1 Oct. 16
"10 tons, Jan. 1 Feb. 16
Charles Dixey. 'May, 1 June 16
These ships are all ofthe first class, commanded by men
character and experience, and are furnished with stores
. fthebest kind. Every attention will be paidto passen-
gers, to promote their comfort and convenience. The rate
ot massage outward is fixed, by an understanding with the
proprietors of the other lines, at $140, including wines and
stores ofevery description.
Neither the captains or owners of these ships will be re-
eponeible for any letters, parcels, or packages sent by them,
unless regular Bills of Lading are signed thprefor. For
freighter passage, apply to
BARINO, BROTHERS & CO. Liverpool, and
,nmTl 64 South street, New York.

From New York on the 8th, 16th, and 24th ol every
month ; and I om Havre on the lst, 8th and 16th of every
month -Hav.rg made new arrangements for the sailing
of these vackets, the subscribers will despatch them as
above, and in the following order, viz:
From New York: From Havre :
lShip ( 8 January (16 February
ALBANY, 24 April S June
J Johnson. 16 August 1 October
hto A24Sep:iember 8 November'
HAVRE, t 16 January 1 March
",s. StodjA. J, 8 Mav t.16 June
Ship .3 October r 16 November
ULLY, 24 January S March
A% A --. V-1- 1A U.> -_ I T-- _

at 7 o'clock, A. IA:;f"' uaiily, (Sundays excepted)
By steainboal ,a11 Pier No. 1, North River.
den via ra;' .o South Amboy; irom thence to Cam-
rin lii&- .,Goad; from thence in steamboat, and arrive
.,elphia at 3 o'clock, P. M.
are, in the above Line, $3. Forward Deck I assen-
gers to Philadelphia, fare 02.
o'clock boat, via Railroad to Hightstown, from thence to
Freehold by stages. Fare to Free:iold, $1 50.
on and-Trenton by 7 o'clock boat. Fare to Princeton.
$1 50; to Trenton, $2. Forward deck passengers to
Trenton, $1 50.
Fare to Perth and South Amboy, 50 cents.
All Baggage aithe risk of its owner.
j IRA BLISS. Arent.

New Winter arrangement for 1837, commencing Jan. 5
Passengers will leave-
Paterson at 71o'clock, A.M. INewYorkat 9 o'clock,A.M.
11 c ( 12 "6 M.
4 C P.M. I 4 P.M.
ON SUNDAYS-Leave Paterson, at s8 o'clock, A M.,
and 31 P. M.; and leave New York. at 10o o'clock, A. M.,
and 4 P. M.
All baggage at the risk of the owners thereof
Ticket Otfices corner of Main and Congress streets, Pa
person, and 75 Coultlandt st. New York.
Tickets tor Car A, with three apartments, limited to eight
persons in each apartment, six Shillings.
Tickets for other Cars, Five Shillings.
Transportation cars also will ply daily.
Passengers are advised to procure their Tickets and to
be at tie Ferry afew minutes before the stated Ith urs of de-
j5 Agentin N. York.

Fall arrangement .
Notice is hereby given, that the above named Company,
on and after the 5th of Novembei instant, will convey
persons every week day, between Brooklyn and Jamaica,
stopping at Bedford, Wyckoff's Lane and Union Course,
to land and receive passengers, at the following hours,
Leave Brooklyn, Leave Jamaica,
9j o'clock, A. M. 8j o'clock, A. M
12 M. 11 "
3 P.M. 2 P. M.
Tickets, with which every person taking a seat in the
cars is requested to supply himself, may be had at the Tick-
et offices in Brooklyn andi Jamaica. n5
Leave New York tieootol Courtlandtst.) at 8j A. M., ano
4 P. M., steam.
Leave East Brunswick (from the Depot) at 7 A. M.. and
2j P.M., steam.
(Every day, Sunday excepted.)
Leave New York, (foot of Courtlandt st.) at7 A. M.;8j
do; 10 do- LI do; 1 P.M.; 24 do;4 co ; itili.
Leave Newark, (Depot, foot of Market st.) at 7 A. AM.;
8 do; 10 do; 11i do1 I P. M ; 2j do; 4 dc.; 5t do.
Neowark Night Line, (every nisht except Sunday)-
Leam e New York at 8 o'clock P.M. and 12 o'clock M. ;and
leave Newark at 9j o'clock P. M.
Fare from Jersey City to Newark, 37A cents: Elizabeth-
town, 50 cents; Rahway, 621 cents; East Brunswick 75
Passengers leaving New Yolk should be at the Railroad
Office, foot of Courtlandtstreet, (adjoining the ferry,) five
minutes before the time above stated, to procure their tickets
December 3d, 1836. d3
;g thereby give notice that the West
Track at iinion Place is now completed, and that the cars
of the Company will run as follows during the winter, viz:
From sunrise during the day until 6 o'clock P. M every
20 minutes.
Front 6 to 10 o'clock. P. M. every full hour.
Fare to or from Prince street to 42d street, 64 cents.
From 4"2d to 86th street, 61 "
From Prince st. to 86rh street, 121 "'
Fare after 6 o'clock P. M. and also on Sundays, 12 cts.,
for any distance. By order,
d21 A. C. R IINETAUX. Secretary.
s' | inUVJ\W ArKK.-i'lie splentli:
A .... new steamer PASSAIC, Captain B.
',.Tate, will commence running be-
-il w eween New York and Newark on
Thursday, Nov. l7tn, 1936, at 10 o'clock, A. M., and con-
tinue as follows, viz:
Leave Newark, from Centre wharf, at 7j o'clock, A. M.
Do do do at I do P. M.
Leave N. York, foot of Barclay at., at 10 do A. M.
Do do do at 31 do P. M.
Fare, 121 cents. Freight, &c. taken as usual.
N. B.--Thle Passaic is of great speed, and is fitted up in
a superior manner for passengers. n28
The steamboat NEW BRIGHTON,
Captain Waterbury, will after this
(l-- ay ply exclusively between NeWv
Yorkand New tri.itnn, and discontinue running to New
Bristol. The hours will be as follows:
On week Days, leaves
Pier No. 4, N.R., between I New Brighton, for New-
Rector and Morris sts. York.
At 7 o'clock, A. M. I At 8 o'clock, A.M.
4 "' P.M. I P.M.
On Sunday,
Leaves New York, l Leaves New Brighton __
At 10 o'clocklt, A.M. 1 Alot er O CCK, A.MB.
3 P.M. | P.M.
S3t The steamboat New Brighton will be employed in
towing between 9 and 4 o'clock, daily Orders received on
board at pier No. 4 North river. ol7
AsteamboatsHOBOKENand PIG
'- NEER willleave the foot ot Bar
-3 *;i a clay st. & Hoboken every 20 min
autes ; and the FAIRY UUEEN
will leave tile foot of Canal st. at each hour and half-hour.
and leave Hoboken every intermediate quarter-hour during
the day. N. B. On Sundays two boats at Canal street.
NIGHT BOAT--The Night Boat of this Ferry will
commence on the 15th of May, and will run as fotbllows:-
Leave Barclay st. at the commencement of each hour and
Hoboken every intermediate half-hour all night until fur-
ther notice.-May 9th. 1836. mi0
&t iFOR SALE-- The copper fastened
and coppered steamer BENJAMIN
FR -NKLIN,about 500 tons burthen,
bnilt by Brown & Bell, in the mosi
substantial manner. Dimensions: 164 feet deck, 32 feel

beam, 10 feet hold. The B. F. has two beam engines, 44
inch cylinder, 7 feet stroke; 2 copper boilers, each about
26,000lbs. The engines and boilers are in perfect order,
having been thoroughly repaired with new bed plates,
valves, &c. in March hlst. 'The inventory is very full, and
ample for the accommodation of 300 passengers. For fur-
ther particulars, apply to
C. H RUSSELL, 33 Pine street, or to
ROBERT SCHUYLER, atthe office of the
a12 B. andl N. Y. Trans. Co. 44 Wrall street.
TO LET, for two years, from t he
1st of May last, pier No. 4 North Ri-
ver, lately occupied by the steam.
boats President and Benj Franklin.
The wharf isla scious and in good order. The locatioir is
a very desirable one for steamboats. For terms, apply at
he office, No. 73 Washington street. Jy 16tf

F OR SALE-The Vapor Bath Establishment, at ,80
Broadway, the proprietor being otherwise engaged
and unable to attend to it.
This well located establishment, now in complete effi-
ciency, consisting of sev,'ral large and portable Vapor
Baths, a new and splendid Sulphur Bath, and apparatus
for giving Hot air, and Local baths, together Nith the
household furniture, is offered for sale on reasonable
terms. It is patronized by the most respectable physicians
in the city, and offers good inducements to a family of
steady habits and possessing a small capital. Such can
have it on accommodating tei ms, if early application be
made by letter, with real name and reference, addressed
B, Box 803. Post Office. The premises may be viewed
between 3 and 4 P. M., each day. Possession and in.
structions can be given immediately. j7 Iw

SThis article is the quintessence of the Licorice Root in
a highly concentrated form, and in the greatest possible
state of'purity. For sale by FRED. McCREADY,
oct 28 461 Broadway, cor. Grand st
PLASTER.-Prepared for pain or weakness in the
reast, side, back, or limbs ; also for gout, rheumatism,
ver complaint, and dyspepsia; for coughs, colds, asth
mas, difficulty of breathing, oppression of the stomach, &c
they will give immediate and soothing relief; and for
pleasantness, safety, ease, and certainty, are decidedly
superior to most of other remedies. Such persons whose
business or avocation requires that they stand or sit much,
or those of sedentary habits generally, who may be trou-
bled with pains in the side or breast, are advised to try one
of these beautiful plasters, as they are essentially acfferent
from all others, and are free from those objections which
are so reasonably made against plasters generally. The
proprietor has had the pleasure of selling them daily for a
number of years in this city, and of the many thousands
bwho have used them, he has not heard of a solitary com-
plaint. They are patronized extensively by the medical
nrofesaainn and there is nct nrohahiv an intollio-ont nhvei;


OTICE -The co-partnership heretofore existing be-
GREEN at New Orleans, and in thii city,under the firm of
LIN1tOLN & GREEN, expires this day, and is dissolved
by mutual consent.
New York, Dec. 31, 1835
LINCOLN into co-partneiship, and will continue business
under the firm of B. & B. A LINCOLN. j3
this day associated with them Mr. THEODORE
DE tON, the business of the house will be continued un.
uer the firm of DAVIS, BROOKS & CO.
New York 2d Jany. 1837. J3 Im
& JAMES ELNATHAN SMITH have entered into
Coparnership under the firm of TODD, SMITH & LO.
for the transaction of a General Commission business at
Reterence-Messrs. Samuel Hicks & Sons, New York;
Morrison. Cryder & Co London. j5 2w
4 'iOPARTN ERS ilt.--The uniiersigcied have this day
(/ formed a copartnership under the firm of AMORY,
LEEDS & CO., for the purpose o: conducting the general
Dry Goods Commission business, which is this day relin-
quished by Messrs. Brown Brothers & Co., and have
taken the store No. 63 Pine street, occupied by them.
Refer to
Messrs. Brown Brothers S& Co., New York.
6" J. & A. Brown & Co., Philadelphia.
S" Alex. Brown & Sons, Baltimore.
c" A. & A. Lawrence & Co., Boston.
Wrr. & I. las Brown, Liveipool. J6 Im
tATTE'tLEE! MASTEt-S h vr this day taken into
cb-partnership I. WA'fITS BEEBEE. The business
hereafter will be conducted under thIe film of
New York, Jan.2, 1837. ja4 2w
45 William st., New Iork, Jan. 13th, 1837.
OTICE is hereby g.ven t the Stockholders of this
Ne,rporation, that an ilistalment olf Five ($5) Dollars
per share, on the capital stock thereof, is required to be
paid to J. Delafield, Esq. Treasurer, at the 1- henix Bank
in th s city, on Thursday, the 2d Febiuary nex .
The Transfer Books will be closed from the 30th inst.,
tothe 2d February, both days included.
B order of the Directors.
jal4tF2 C. D. SACKETT, Secretary.
N( UTICE is hereby giventhat application will he made
to the Loan officer of tie State of New York in this
city for the renewal of a certifiicate of New York State 4j
per Cent-Stock, No. 163, dated 6th November, 1833, for the
sum of $336 41, in the name ol Dr. John McNaught, of'
Jamaica, the same havingbeen lost.-3d December, 1836.
N U 1C.; IS nIent by glVell, tmlla apd),ilialt. V. !i llb tlL made
to the loan officer of the State of Ne v York, in this ci-
ty, for the renewal of tihe following certificates, in the name
of Samuel Dare of Jamaica, the same having been lost-
No 171, $2600 of New York State 4j percent.stock,dated
7th Augu.-t, 1834
No. 263, $3,672 30 of New York State 5 per cent. stock,
dated 6th November, 1834.
3d December, 186.
6wdl k IITL \ND. KENNEDY & CO.
,I' lu tils nereuy jv tha, thatapplicatotn l;l be made
Sto the legislature of this state, at their ensuing ses-
sion, toamend the charter oftheJackson Marine Insurance
Company of the city of Netw-York, so as to allow said
company to divide thnir surplus profitsand tc increase the
number of Directors n14 it
S0 'ICE.--\t a nieetuii oti the board of the IN .W
PANY, held January 3d, 1837, Henry Brev tort jr., Esq
was nominated to fill a vacancy in the board ol Trustees
of said Company.
Jan 4th, 1837. E. A. NICOLL, Secretary. j5 3w
CINCINNATI, Jan. 2d, 1837.
SDIVIDEND off ur and a hu/f per cent. on the
Capital Stock of this Company, was this day declared pay
able on demand at the Office of the Company in Cincin-
nati, or on the 2 th instant at its Ti answer Office in the city
of New York, at the election of the Stockholders. Stock-
holders registered at Cincinnati will call at the Office of
the Company in this city, and those registered in New
York, at the Phonix Bank. By order of the Board,
jll tlj SAM'L R. MILLER. Secretary.
J BUKRG--DIVIDEND.--The President and Dnectors
of the Commercial and Railroad Batik of Vicksburg have
this day declared asemi.annual dividend offive percent.
upin the amount of capital stock paid in up to the cl .sing
of the hooks in November, out of the profits ofl'lhe Bank
for tine last six months.
Holders of' stock registered on the Books of the Com-
pany i., New York, may receive their dividend at the Phe-
nix Bank, on and after Monday, the 16th day ot January,
1837 -Vicksburg, 5th Dec. 1836.
By order ot the Board.
J5 2w T. E. ROBINS, Cashier.
o l tIVIDEN)..--''he tuoard ot Direc:t.rs ol tihe toward
Insurance Company, have declared a dividend of
fifteen per cent. on the new capital stock, payable on and
after 10th January, 1837.
J3 4w LEWIS PHILLIPS. Secretary.
0of New York, 2d January, 1837.--The Board of Di-
rectors have declared dividend for the last six months o01
Twenty-five per cent. on the Capital Stock, payable to the
Stockholders or their legal representatives on and after the
20th inst. 'By order of the Board.
J3 Im JACOB R. PENTZ, Secretary.
Li of seven per cent, on the Capital Stock for the last
.ai.xmnnhs, has been decelarednrl ahhl e .n 9h0th inat
at the office of the Company, No. 60 Wall st.
j32w CHARLES J.JOHNSON. Secretary.
L/ gHE L'resident and Directors ot the OCEAN INSU-
X RANCE COMPANY, have this day declared a re-
gular dividend of six per cent. and an Extra dividend of
six per cent, making together twelve per cent on their
Capital Stock, for the last six months, payable on and
after Monday next, the 9th instant.
j3 2w JAS. S. SCHERMERHORN, Secretary.
A YORK--DIVIDEND-A Dividend of Four Per
Cent, on the Capital, has this day been declared, which
will be paid to the stockholders alter the 1st of January
The Transfer Book will be closed from the 20th De-
cember, till 2d January.--By order of the Board,
December 12, 1836. dl6 Im
ft IVIDENO.--Tne Directors ot' the Union Insurance
L Company have this day declared a dividend of eight
per cent. out of ihe profits of the last six months, payable
to the stockholders on and after the sixteenth day of Janu
ary, 1837, to which day the transfer books will be closed.

31st Dec. 1836.
J6 Im WM. I. VAN WAGENEN, Sec'y.
0 FFICE ot the Jackson Marine Insurance Crmpjany,
New York, January 3d, 1837.-The Board of itirec-
tors have declared a Dividend of 5 per ceot. out of the pro-
fits of the last six months. payable on and after the 5th in-
stant. L. GREGORY,
i4 2w Secretary.
COMPANY.-The Tlustees of this Company have
this day declared a semi annual Dividend of six per cent.,
on the Capital Stock of this Company, payable on the 10th
instant. The transfer books will be closed from the 7th to
the 10th instant. XE A. NICOLL,
j4 2w Secretary
United States Fire Insurance Company,
I) D DECEMBER 27, 1836.
IVIDEND.--The Directors have this day declared a
semi-annual dividend of five per cent-and also an extra
dividend of tnree per cent-payable on and after the 2d
January next. The Transfer Books will be closed from
this day, to the 2d January.
d29 4w JAMES WILKIE, Sec'ry
SOKRPORA IION NOTICE -Public notice is hereoy
given, that assessments have beer. completed it), and
lodged at the Street Commissioner's Office for examination
by all persons interested, viz For laying the sidewalks in
the Bloomingdale road from 13th to 21st streets; for laying
the sidewalks in 24th street, from the Bloomingdale road to
the Lexington avenue.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to the confirmation of the above named
assessments, they are desired to present their objections in
writing at the Street Conmmissioner's office, on or before
the 23d Jan. JOHN EWEN, Ju., Street Comm'r.
Street Commissioner's Offic. Jan. 13, 1837. j16

gCORPOtRATION NOTICE.-PuLlic notice is here-
by given, that the following propositions have been
laid before the Common Council, viz- To lay the sidewalks
of Laureiis street, between Grandi and Broome streets; to
extend Stuyvesant street from tThird avenue to Broadway;
to renumber Grand street; to widen Essex street, 25 feet
on the westerly side, from East Broadway to Houston st;
to fill all the sunken lots between Avenues A and D, south
of Tenth sti eet.
And notice is hereby further given, that if any persons
interested object to either of the above named propositions,
they aie desired to present their objections in writing at
the Street Commissioner's Office, on or before the 23d inst.
JOHN E WEN, Jr., Street Commissioner.
St. Comm'rs. Office, Jan 13, 1837. jl6

C IORPORATION NOTICE.-Public notice is hereby
given, that-assessments as hereinalter named have
been completed in, and lay at the Street Commissioners
Office for examination by all persons interested, viz -For
regulating and laying curb and gutter in 18th street, from


1II Monrily Report.-Since the last report 11 persons
have been injured :-
Of whom 2 are residents of the city of 'New-York.
9 9 re residents out of the city olf New-York.
3 are Merchants
1 a Lawyer,
1 Physician,
2 Clerks and Accountants,
4 other pursuits.
4IOf these, there are Insured for b1,000 and under 1
there are insured for $5,0o0 and under 9
there are insuredfor $10,000and under 1

Of these there are insured for I year and over
,there are insured for 7 years "'
,'there are insured for Life '

New-York. Jan. 3, 1837.

E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.

T Capital $300,000-Office, No. 51 Wall street.-This
Company continues to make insurance against loss and
damage by fire and inland navigation.
BR. Havens, President, Cornelius W. Lawrence,
Najah Taylor, Win. Couch,
J. Phillips Pheuiix, John Morrison,
David Lee, Caleb 0. Halstead,
Win. W. Todd, Jehiel Jagger,
Moses Alien, B. L. Woolley,
Micah Baldwin, Joseph Otis,
Fanning C. Tucker, Meils D. Benjamin,
John Rankin, John D. Wolfe,
J. B. Varnum.
Jan. 13th, 1837. Jal4 Im
i COMPANY having beenorganized with a cash ca-
pital of $400,000, are now prenar :Lt o rnake Marine Insu
rance attbeir iflice, No. 44 Wallstreet
THOMAS HALE, President
Thonas Hale, Asa Whitney,
Benjamin R. Winthrop, M. Purton,
Joseph Kernochan, William Scott,I
William H. Russell, Ramsey Crooks,
D. W.C. Olyphant, John Barstow,
Andrew Foster, Jr. Roscow Cole,
Thomas Lord, D. F. Manice,
Rutus Leavitt, A. Averill,
C. Durand, Benjamin Salter,
A. Bigelow,Jr., S. H. Foster, Jr.,
L. Lorut, Hamilton Murray,
J Heydecker, William Redmond,
John M. Catlin.
W'ol4 JOHN D. JONES, Secretary.
SWall street.-Renewed Capital, $300,00.
Harvey Wood Shepherd Knapp
Lambert Suydam Abraham G. Thompson
Samuel B. tuggles Win. Kent
J. Green Pearson Win. Burcoyne
Wm.B Lawience Samuel Bell
Joseph W. Dunryee George Rapelye
Louis Decasse Henry Bates
Charles Hoyt Leo ard Bradley
Amasa Wright Fiederick Demin.
THOS. R. MERCEIN, President.5
JOSEPH STRONG, Secretary..
Applicationss "or insurance against lossor damage by fire,
on Buitdijngs, Household Furniture, Merchandize, &,.c.,
will receive prompt at mention, aid insurance will beeffect-
ed on liberal terms. d16
U NlI'E.)U l'AL'IS I 'lttl I NSukANC;X, CODItPA
N Y-Office No. 28S Pearl street,
John L. Bowne Morris Ketchum
John R. Willis Joshua S. Underhill
Silas Hicks Charles T. Cromwell.
Robert C. Cornell Cornelius W Lawtrece
James Barker Nathaniel Lord
Benjamin Corlieas Charles Kneeland]
Lindley Murray Edward A. Wrngh
Henry W. Lawrence Benjamin Clark
Stephen Van Wyck Robert B. Minturn
Isaac Frost James Lovert
Robert D. Weeks William Bradford
John Wood George EhiiingerJ
Thomas W Jenkins Thomas W. Pearsa i
Benjamin Strong Silas Wood
George Huasey George D. Post
Uriah F. Carpenter Benjamin A. Mottl
James H. Titus Joseph L. Frame.
Ebenezer Cauldwell
This Company continues to insure against loss or dam-
age by Fire. on Buildings, Ships and other Vessels while in
port, Merchandise, Household Furniture, and otherperso
nal property J. L BOWNE, President.
IAMES WLKIE. Secretary. s17
-N -Persons may effectinsurances with th-' company on
theirown lives, or the lives of others, and either for the
whole duration of life, or for a limited period. The pay
mentes of premium may be either made annua-ly or in a
gross sum.
Pr-.miumson one hundred dollars:
g, ,.._
-x a <.0, --
14 72 6 1 53 381 48 t 70 3 UO
15 77 88 1 56 39 1 57 1 76 3 11
16 84 90 1 62 40:1 69 1 83 3 20
17 86 91 1 65 41!1 78 1 88 3 31
18 b9 92 1 69 42 1 85 1 89 3 40
19 90 94 1 73 43 1 8, I1 92 3 51
20 91 95 1 77 44 1 90 1 94 3 63
21 92 97 1 82 45:1 91 1 96 3 73
22 94 99 1 88 46!1 92 i 9a 3 87
23 2 034 193 47,1 93 1 99 4 01
351 VU -7 00 'tq0 oa '> at,- 17
25 1 00 1 12 2 04 49 1 9.5 2 04 4 49
26 1 07 l 17 2 11 50 1 96 2 09 4 60
27 1 12 1 23 2 17 51jl 97 2 20 4 75
28 1 20 1 28 2 24 52 202 2 37 4 90
29 1 28 1 35 Z 31 53 2 10 2 59 5 24
30 1 31 I 36 2 36 54 2 18 2 89 5 49
31 1 32 L 42 2 43 55 2 32 3 21 5 78
32 1 33 1 46 2 50 56 2 47 3 56 6 05
33 1 34 1 48 2 57 57 2 70 4 20 6 27
34 1 35 1 50 2 64 58 3 14 4 31 6 50
35 1 36 I 53 2 75 59 3 67 4 63 6 75
36 I 39 1 57 2 1 60 4 35 4 91 7 00
37 1 43 1 63 2 90 i
Money will be receivedin deposit by the Company anu
held in Trust. upon which interest will be allowed as fol
Uponsumsover $100, irredeemable for 1 year, 4J percent.
do do 100, do 5 mos. 4 ",
do do 100, do 2 3 "
Wmin. Bard James Kent
Thomas W. Ludlow Nathaniel Prime
Wm. B. Lawrence Nicholas Devereux
Jacob Lorillard Benj. Knower
John Duer Gulian C. Verplanck
Peter HIarmony H. C. De Rham,
Ste'n Van Rensselaer Jonathan Goodhue
John G. Coaster James McBride'
Thomas Suffern John Rathbone, Jr
John Mason P. G. Stuyvesant
Samuel Thomson Thomas J. Oakley
Isaac Bronson Stephen Whitney
Peter Remsen John Jacob Astor.
Benj L. Swan Corn. W. Lawrence
Stephen Warren.
WM. BARD, President,
E. A. NICOLL, Secretary.
1d7 dtf DUDLEY ATKINS, Physician to the Co.

ligit, substantial, and well built Chariotee, with ex-
tension top, and has been in use but three months. Also,
a good sized Wagon, with two seats and prunellatop, and
may be used for one or two ho;i'ses. They are bothNewark
made, are well lined and cushioned; and the subscriber
having no present use for them. will sell them
a8 N. WV. B \DEAU, 260 Broadway

From Putnam's Spring, Saratoga.--It is said by
those who have been constant visitors at Saratoga during
the last twenty years, that the Putnam Conress Water not
only produces more immediate action on the system; but
that Irom its vivacity, it makes a movie delightful beverage
than any other of those justly celebrated waters.
It will be seen by an analysis of the Professor, that the
Putnam Congress Spring water essentially possesses, with
additional strength, the properties belonging to the Con-
gress Spring, which has been so beneficially used by inva-
lidsof every description.
The subscriber having made arrangements with Mr. L.
Putnam, proprietor of the Spring, now offers to supply
druggists, hotels, shippers and families, on tle most rea-
sonable terms.
Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed for trans-
EDWARD) A. McCLEAN, 203 Greenwich at.
sl19 6m one door below Barclay.
American Cement Company is prepared to con-
struct of Hydraulic Cement Cisterns, Reservoirs, Walls,
Sewers, Garden walks, Flaggings, Colums, I Well-tops,
and various other articles, hydraulic and architectural, with
in the City and county of New York
Parker's Patent-rights ('or the above may be obtained
by applying at the office of the company No 7 Broad st.,
either entire for States, Counties, or Towns, or asecial
rights or particular purposes in any part of the United
Orders for work (which will be warranted, and atprices
not exceedingthe usualcharges for mason work,) received
as above, and by Nathaniel Chamberlain,. ~n a tr ma.cn.

purchase money can remain on bond and mortgage.
Applyto JOSEPH WALKER, 31 Pine street.
d14 lm*
L OTS FOR SALE.--50 hits on Columbia, Cannon
Lewis and RiviigLon,, between Houston and Riving-
ton streets.
6 do. on Ridge, and 5 on Pitt, between Delhncy and Riv-
ington streets.
3 do. on Broome, between Pitt and Ridge streets, and 2
on Pitt st.
2 do. on Attorney, and 5 leased do. on Elizabeth st.
Apply at this office. d19
SING.-The sub-crib-r offers lur sale hi? House and
premises, situated on Malcolm streetin the village o0 Sing-
Sing. The house is a large double house, with kitchen
adjoining, was built 'luring. the last summer, is finished in
the best manner, with foldiig doors and marble mantels,
and every convenience either for a large family resilience,
or for a boarding hou-e. The premises contain two acres
and a hall, neatly enclosed, with a commodious carriage
house and stables; and there is also on a part of the lot a
valuable stone quarry. The situation is only about 300
yards from the upper wharf; and one of the most sightly
in the village. Inquire ofJ. A. Boocock, 24 Nassau street,
New York, orof the subscriber, at the upper dock in Sing.

r,,OR SALE--32 cres of Land, situated at the en
trance of Flushing Bay, Long Island, opposite St.
Paul's C. liege, (tile new establishment ot the Rev. Mr.
Muhlenburgh,) 2j miles from Hallett's Cove and Hurl-
gate ferry.
This place has been known for many years as Fish's
Point, having formed part of the estate of the late Samuel
Fish, and is bounded on the north by the East River, or
Long Island Sound, on the west by land of Samue Pal
mer, Esq., on the south by a highway and land of Hon.
Thomas B. Jackson, and on the east by Fjushing Bay.
The situation, sodil, ad surrounding advantages, render
this location one ofthe most desirable ever offered for im-
provement in the vicinity of New York.
The land is elevated in the centre. sloping gently to the
waters of the Siund and Flushing Bay, and commanding.
an extensive and varied prospect. On one hand lies the
Bay, withthe village of Flushing, and the surrounding
farms and country seats; on the opposite shore t fthe Bay
is the College and its Chapel, now in progress; to the west
is seen the village of Hallett's Cove, Hurlgate, with the
shipping and steamboats constantly passing, with the cities
of' New York and Brooklyn in the distance; in front ex-
tends the Sound, bounded by the highly improved farms
and villas of Westchester, while the Palisadoes rising into
view on the Hudson complete the scene.
The soil is usurpassed in fertility, and is particularly
adapted to gardening.
The facilities of approach are equally great, either by


UBIN'S SHAVING CiAEAM-A small invoice oftne
above superior Shaving Cream just received : also,
Lubin's Soaps, for the toilet, which fnr variety of perfumes
and quality, cannot be surpassed. For sale by
FRED. McCREADY,461 Broadway,
n28 corner of Grand at.
SUPERFLUOUS HAIR--That bane of female beau.
ty, whether on the forehead, neck, or, still more un-
sightjy, the upper lip, may be effectually removed by a free
use of
A ^T'TYT1,Or,?tTC T^~i -f^*


WANTED to Hire, a House for a small family,
Lfh in the lower part 6f the City, for a term of years,
jIfiSI a new house with a basement would be pre-
fered. Applyto J. S. FOUNTAIN. j7
Swelling house in Brooklyn, for which valuable
S!5| unincumbered property in Buffalo will be given in
exchange. Apply to
n14 J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau street.
TO LEASE-For a term of years, at a reduced
rent, the new store, 21 Courtlandt street, on the
ilt l south side, halt' way between Broadway and
!iaGreenwich street ; it is completely shelved, and is
now occupied as a Dry Goods Jobbing Store. Apply to
j.5 6t N. G. CARNES, 117 Liberty street.
TO LUEN'I'-'lhe upper lItsot the store 106
wLjffi West street-ha ving two pleasant offices in front.
I0:Ul Will be rented ow from this to 1 st May next. l'or
.-Nal terms iinquite on the premises, or at the steamboat
office at the foot tof Pike street, East River. (121
OFFICES TO LET-In thie niew building, at
j the cornerof Pine and William streets. Inquire
I-1 I at tie office of the Oelaware & Hudson Canal Co.
.lBJ.No. '28 Wall st. dl6 tf
S tOK E '10 LET--Te elegant Store, No 575
^?' Broadway. This store is fitted up in the best main-
I!5 fbor a fashionable dry goods establishment, atm. to
.l~U a gnod tenant a lease will be given, the fixtures to
be included in the lease. Forfurther particulars, apply at
381 Broadway. R H.ATWELL.
TO LEASE. Ibr a term of years, a House in
a the centre ol Broadway, suitable for a banking
IMil establishment and dwelling, or for a furniture
SIl manufac.ory and hllow store. A line addressed to
WEST, at the Post Office, will be attended to. d13 tf
FO R SAL E-Several Houses in the upper part
Sof the city-and possession of which can be had
Wf&lg immediately. Apply to
l a25 J. A BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
FOit SALE- Six Houses and Lots in tee. in
AIL Chanel street, ( West Broadway,) between Theim-
j as and Duane sts. They will be sol-t together or
i r"Laeparately. The above property offers a flue op-
portuiiitv for the investment of money to yield income. Ap-
ply at the office of EDWARD H. LUDLOW, No. 1 Nas-
sau street, c ,rner of Wall st., up stairs. d12 tf
9 LYN.-Forsale, the House and four Lots, on the
lie east corner of Hicks and Pierpont st., Brooklyn
The house is 27 by 50; was built lour years ago,
in the most substantial manner, by days' works ; contains
12 rooms finished in modern style, with folding mahogany
doors in the parlors ; piazza and tea room in the rear,
with wash and bath room beneath; the cellaring extends
through the whole depth of the house. In the yard is a
never-failing cistern of rainv.ater; from the kitchen the
rainwater is conveyed to the dressing-rooms by a force-
pump. The vacant lots are tastefully laid out as a garden,
which is filled with the choicest shrubbery, flowers and
fruit trees in lull bearing. Thie lots are 26 by 100. The
situation is one of the pleasantest in Brooklyn, being on
the highest ground. Terms of payment easy. For fur.
other information apply to CHARLES CHRISTMAS, on
the premrnises. or at42 Wall street. mvlO
EXCIHANGE 'LACE.-Ti, oe let, the lower
_____ Fl: r)r and Cellai of the new Stole, No. 44 Ex-
ISiL change Place, now just finished. Possession im-
-l-minediately. Enquire of
o26 tf No. 66 Pine street, upstairs
TO LET, anlt inlmeulate possession given, a
~S spacious, modern built three story House, in the
| 5 upper part ofl' the city, having every convenience
U bor the residence ol a fashionable family. Ifde
sired,two vacant lots, adjoining the house, will be added
to the garden. For particulars, apply to
ANTHONY CARROLL, 1 Pine street,
a29 dtf corner of Broadway.
TO LE t'--'Thesp vicious, modern built House
.fe_%8 No. 62 Eighth Avenue, rear 4th street, with two
Il lots aojoiniing as a nirden. Above premises in
il=-nIfirst iate order Imrred.liate possession given.
nX3 Apply to A. CAntROLL, I Pine street.
Lease, on advantageous terms, the lower floor
Sand basement ot' the ,,new store 414 Exchantge
plaee, a few doors we-t of William street, one ol
the best stands in tie First Ward for art importer of Dry
The keys are left ith the occupants ot the second story,
and for further particulars enquile of
j66t N. G. CARNES, 117 Lihertv at.
REAL ES'lATE TO LEASE.-The subscri
Sober, Agent for several large Esiates in thi- City,
being conversant with the value of' Rents in the
lower wards, will in future direct a portion of
his tine to the Leasing of Property, during the winter
months on Commission, and he now offersto Let or Lease,
some of the most valuable Stores and Lofts in the city
among which, are the
F.iur new stores 72, 74, 76 and 79 William, corner of Li
berty st.
Two new stores, 56 and 58 Courtlandt, between Green-
wich and Washington streets.
Two new stores 22 and 24 Broadway, near the Bowling
'1 he new store 1-28 Broadway, near Cedarst.
The new store 116 Liberty at., near Greenwich st.
The first floor and cellar of store 49 Cedar st.
The lofts of the new store 32 Liberty st.
The two stores 10 and 12 Mill st., near Broad st.
The store ard cellar 126 Liberty, corner of Greenwich
The three spler.di: Real fire proof Stores, now nearly
completed, on the corner of CeIlar and Greenwich streets.
These stores will have stone floors, iron roots, iron sashes
anti frames, and iron shutters; the floors will be deafened
throughout, rendering Insurance upon them totally un
necessary. For further particulars relative to the above
property, inquire of N. (i. CARNES,
d31 6t 117 Liberty, near Greenwich st.
FOR SALE-The House and Lot, No. 78
l Beekmanstreet. The lot is about 25 feet 2 inches
IU;;:I front, 26 feet rear, by 119 feet 9 inches on the west,
IJ iand 117 teet4 inches on the east side; the house
is about o55 feet deep, and was built by days' work, in the
most substantial manner ; the parlors have folding doors,
and there are marble mantels to all the fireplaces. There
is also a back building two stories high, connr.ected with
the house, and used as a tea room, &c. Possession given
on the first of6Sh month (Miay). A large proportion ofthe
purchase money can remain on bond and molt gage.
Also--Tie House, No. 12 Bond street, with the Lot ex-
tending through to Great-Jones street, and fronting up
Lafayette place ; the lot is 26 feet front on each street, and
200 teet deep. The house is 26 by 52 feet, with a back
building which contains a tea room, bathing room, and
water closet, with the proper apparatus. In the main house
there are mahogany doors and marble mantels, with Rus-
sia iron grates throughout. It is replete with every conve-
nience lor a large family. Oi thle rear lot there is a large
brick stable and coach house. The principal part of the

practicetrom being formerly general, lie has long'confined
to apart:cular branch of IHedicine, which engages his
profound attention, viz:--Lues Venetia Scorbutus, .cro-
fula, Elepi "intiasis, and, in short, all diseases arising
:i m a vitia td state of the blood. His experience is very
great. His -uccess astonishing. In many thousands o
cases committed to his care, of all grades and every degree
of malignancy, he has speedily restored his pauentsto
health and a soundconstitution.
He cautions the unfortunate againstthe abuse of mer-
cury. Tllousands are annually mercurialized out of life.
See that your case is eradicated, not patched up. Tie
learned Dr. Buchan emphatically ooserves-." Married
persons, and persons about to be married should be par
ticularly cautious of those afflictions. What a dreadfil in-
heritance to transmit to posterity." Persons afflicted with
protracted and deplorable cases need not despair of a
coniplete recovery, by applying to Dr. Home. Recent
affections, when local, are, without mercury, extinguishl
ed in a Iew days. What grieves the Dr. is, that rmaihy
alllicied, instead of taking his salutary advice, have re-
course to adLvertised nostrums, where mere is no responsia
ability, and the compounders unknown; by such means
throwing away their money, (where they vainly hope to
save,) and ruin forever their\constitution.
Persons who may have contracted disease, or suspect
latent poison, are invited, to make application to Dr.
HORNE, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich]
street, next the corner of Warren. A residence of' thirty
two yeats in New York city, has radically established
Dr. Horne'scharacter for sterling honor- and based on rea-
respectability and skill. Dr. Horne orders to his patron
a sure guarantee.
Offices forseparate consultations. Patients can never
tome in contact.
Attendance until half past 9 In the evening.
No Letters taken in unless post paid. All cityletters
mustbe handed in.
3- Stultorumn incuratapudor malus ulcera celal,
Horace's 16 Epist.
P. S.-As long as Dr. Horne desires tobenefit the public,
it is proper he should continue his advertisement for the
good of strangers, as it is well known people are extremely
shy in speaking of cases of a delicate nature, even where
a physician is pre-eminently successful. i14
I ical composition, extensively used in the hospitals of
France with great success. 'I his pleasant and sale reme.
dy will radically cure every species of mercurial affection
cancer and ulcerous sores of all kinds, scrofula, syphilis,
rheumatism, complaints of the skin, salt rheum, and al
diseases arising from impurities of the blood. It can be
taken by persoits ofevery variety of'constitution, at all sea
sons of the year, from infancy to old age. ,
The proprietor ol the Robb informs the public, that the
Depository has been removed Irom 74 Duane at. to Mr.
John Milhau's Pharmacy, 183 Broadway. where it may
be had wholesale and retail. Also of Mr. J. R. Chilton
263 Broadway, and ol'I C. Howard, corner of Fulton anj
H-icks streets, Brooklyn
A treatise on the above named diseases and of their treat
ment h11 m m y'.. .a -f t. ID. u U __


TO LET. with Immediate possessian-The two
story house No. 656 Broadway, near Bond st.-
I Ihe lot is l3i. feet in depth, and the house 27 feet
wide, elegantly finished in modern style, with
every convenience lor a' desirable residence. The furni-
ture, which is new, fashionable, and of the very best de-
scription, will be sold to the tenarit as it stands, &nd will be
fiunidotn inspection to be a very advantageous purchase.-
The house can be seen daily between the hours often and
two. For further particulaiv, apply to
jal32w J. A. BOOCOCK, 24 Nassau st.
IIISI This Factory is well known by the name of the
Roch iale Cotton Factory, situated at Patchague,
Lomg Island, sixty miles from the City of New York,
has a good and sate water communication to it daily,
the location is a goidA one for a Country Store. The
factory is a new building erected four years ago.
It contains three Throssels, each 132 Spindles, which
were made by Godwin, Rogers & Co., of Paterson, on the
modern plan. There is about 15 acres ot'Land, including
the Dam and Pond. A cood and convenient House for the
foreman aId family to occupy. For further particulars,
inquire of LAING & RANDOLPH,
d26 lm d & c 250 Washington st.
The three story Brick House, No. 81 Bond st.,
the lotis 25 fbe t front, 120 deep; the house is 25
0r11 by 52 deep. This house is finished in good style,
wIth Mahogany doors, in let stoly, marble mantels and
grates, with under cellar, and finislied throughout, inclu-
ding the garret. A brick tea rooni in rear and piazza in
rear yard, handsomely finished with a good well, pump,
and cistern, with a brick coach house on the rear of the
lot; further particulars is unnecessary, as no one will pur-
chase without lookingat the premises. The house cau be
seen from 12 to 2 o'clock, P. M.
Also, the three story Brick House, No. 49 Bond street,
the house is 25 feet froiit, and 45 feet deep lot 75 feetdeep
This lious-i has an under cellar, and i, finished throughout
including the garret with a tea rot m in the rear,and piazza.
Also, a well, pump and cistern in the yard. For further
particulars, inquire of' TIMOTHY WOODRUFF.
ja 13 tf 20 Ist Avamue.

GRESS WATER.-The decided preference given
to the Putnam Congress water by vlsiters at tha. Springs, is
sufficient evidence of its superiority. Drugs . Familiesand consumers generally, can be supplied by the
General Agent, who is constantly receiving it fresh fiom
the Springs. Put up in pint and quart bottles, and packed
for transportation.
EDW'D A. McCLEAN, 208 Greenwich street,
s196m one door below Barclay.
RHEUM, Scald Head, Totters, Ringworms, Erup-
ion on the face, neck, hands, &c -This Ointment has been
tsed so long, and is so well and favorably known, that it is
unnecessary to say much concerning it. The celeority it
has gained, has induced the proprietor to put it up in a
style commensurate with the demand, and those who may
be afflicted with any of those complaints and feel disposed
to use it, may rely on its proving harmless, pleasant and in.;
fallible. It is put up neatly in tin boxes, and that all who
need may try it, it is sold 25 cents the box. For sale at
wholesale and retail by the proprietor's agent, N. W. BA
DEAUJ, at the Bowery Medicine Store, 26u Bowery, New
York. o26
AN EW TOOTH POWDER.-The undersigned takes
pleasure in introducing to the public, and to his cus-
tomers inpaeiicular, a new Tooth Powder known as the
EDEOl'HALON," prepared by SMITH & NEPH EW,
No. I Pc-iices street, Cavendish Square, London. It pos-
sesses the virtue of producing the most beautiful whiteness
and polish on the teeth, cleansing and preserving them,
p'nrifyina and sweetemningithe mouth, and producing sound
and healthy gums. It has received the sanction of the
tmost eminent of the faculty, dentists, and individuals of
celebrity in London; and it is believed to be worthy the
patronage of the citizens of New York. Price 4s. the box.
Sold by HENRY C HART, Bazaar, cornerof Broadway I
and Ciurtlandt street. jal4
RRIS TOOTHhWASH.-This is by far the most plea-
sant and effectual remedy ever yep discovered for
diseased teeth, spongy gums, and unpleasant odor of the
bieatli. 'I he valuable recommendation obtained from
Dentists, the most eminent in their profession, is sufficient
evidence of its inestimable worth. Being composed of
substances innocent in their operation, it is impossible that
any injurious effects can follow its usa. It is designed to
be used with a br sh, and will be found preferable to a
powder. It produces a beautiful whiteness on the teeth,
and by its astringents qualities, prevents the gums becom-
ing sponigy, and the teeth loose It has been found very
serviceable to use the wash at night, just before retit in. to
rest-this method is recommended by physicians and dent-
ists, as all articles of f od which might accumulate during
the day are removed, and the mouth kept through the
I night in a clean and sweet, h' althy state.
'1 hat the public may kniw the estimation in which the
Orris Tooth Wash" is held by those who are the best
judges, certificates have been obtained from the following
medical gentlemen anti accompany each bottle-Drs. E
Parmelee and N. Dodge, Nlew York-Drs John Randell,
Walter Channing, T. W. Parsons, J. J. Davenpoit, Bos
ton ; Dr Nethaniel Peabody, Salem; Drs Edwin Parsons,
W. K Brown, Portland; Dr. F. J. Higginson,| Cam-
bridge; Dudley Smith, Lowell
The trade supplied with the above by
d14 117 Maiden lane, now sole proprietor.
0t OWLAN D'S KALYDUK.--'his inestimable prepa
BLt ration possesses the virtue of sustaining the fairest
complexion against the inroads of time, climate and dis-
ease. Powerfulot effect, yet mild of influence, this admira-
ble specific possesses balsamic qualities of surprising ener-
gy, eradicates freckles, pimples, spots, redness, &c., and
gradually produces a clear, soft skin. II is also of infinite
service to gentlemen, in the operation ol shaving, as it al-
lays the Irritation produced by tihe action of the razor; and
in caw's ofb'urns. scalds, and inflamed eyes,affords imme-
dii-t .eliei. 8oY by
u13 C HART. Bazaar 173 Broadlway
STRAP.-1'he Razors sold at" The Bazaar" are of
uniform pattern, selected by the advertiser, and are made
expressly for him by Messrs. J. Rodgers & Sons, Shef-
field, tor the purpose ofinsuring to their customers a supe-
r-or article, which may be depended upon. To distinguish
them from all other kinds, each razor bears on its blade the
joint stamp, thus-
H. C. Hart, f J. Rodgers & Sons,
New York. No. 36 Nicrfolk st.
J Sheffield.
pressly for these razors. It has four sides, one of which
resembles a hone in texture and effect. No gentleman
ought to be without a strap of this description, as it pre-
cludes the'necessity of having the razors set, by which so
many are ruined.
Sold by H. C. HART, at the Bazaar,
022 173 Broadlway, cor. of Courtlandt st.
OhTTO ROSE, in amall bottles, beautifully cut, of va
rious patterns aind prices, for sale by

nil 461 Br 'adway. corner of Grand st
Soap is warranted to be from the factory of Robert
Hendrie, Fichborne street, London-is an effectual pre
ventive and cure of chapped hands, face, &c. For sale by
n4 461 Broad way, corner of Grand street
;.aAY KUM.-A snperier quality of genuine Bay Rum,.
U strongly impregnated with the vegetable properties
of the Bay tee, for sale by
(8 461 Broadway, cor. Grand street
J SAPARILLA.-This valuable Medicine is prepaid ed
under the personal attention of the subscriber, and with
double the usual quianttity of the Sarsaparilla root. For
sale by the dozen or single bottle, by
J10 461 Broadway, cornerGrand st.
No preparation ever yet presented to the public, for
thile cure ofchai ped hands, is known to possess powers of
efficacy equal to, the Venetian Gloves.
They act in a manner not possible f-r any other article,
and produce the necessary effects more rapidly Of their
efficacy, the proprietor has received repeated proofs, and
expressions of gratification from their u:e, from the most
respectable source,.
'l he first families in the city give them their approbation,
and always have one or more pairs in their houses.
Samuel Jenks Smith, Esq. volunteered a certificate res-
pecting them, in which lie says, "' I have tested the effica-
cy of'the Venetian Gloves in my family, and cheerfully re-
commerd then as a certain preventive of a very disagreea-
ble annoyance, that of chapped hands.",
They are worn at night during sleep, and therefore cause
noinconvenience whateverin their use.
They are sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HIRT, Bazaar,
j7 No. 173 Broadway, cor Courtlandt st
E DE'S HEDYOSMIA, or Concentrated Persian Es-
sence, combining all the fragrant properties of the
celerated Odoriferous Compound, a most elegant perfume
for the Assembly, orthe boudoir, inparting to the handker-
chiela most agreeab le, refreshing, and lasting odour. Also,
the Persian Scent Bag, for sale by
o20 461 Broadwav. corner of Grand st.

M OHAMMbED5 TURKISH DYE, for changing
light, grey or red hair, to a beautiful blacit or brown,
s universally acknowledged to be the best article for the
purpose ever presented to the public. So great has been its
success that numerous imitations, uide i new names, have
been made both in England and this country, and palmed
upon the public.
The 'IURKISH DYE has been made and sold these
twenty years, by Mr. Atkinson, in London, and its ieputa-
tion there, is greater than ever.
In this country it is well known, and is daily supersed -
i ng the use cf oiher preparations for the purpose. composed
of deleteri,.us nia(eri.ls, and must eventually take the
place of every other c,mrposition ol the same nature. Its
operation is almost magical, being applied to the head at
night before going to bed, and on rising in the norniin! !ie
traitstormnation is complete, Irom gray to brown, orfrom
red to black. The akin meantime suflers no change, either .
ti' m discolormerit, eruption, roughness, or other cause.
Its use is attended with little inconvenience and no i I con-
sequences. Sold wholesale and retail by
HENRY C. HART, No. 173 Broadway,
jli corner of Courtlandtstreet.
,OUUHS 1. COLDS.-Aew r Lgtuana Cough bytup.
JThe reputation of this artict lhas now becctme so wel
established, (as the salest aind best remedy for commror
colds: influenza, coug s, asthma, w hooping cough,spitting
of blood, and all affections ol the lungs,) as to be able to
stand on its own nmeits. The proprietors have received
from all quarters where this remedy hias been introduced,
numerous testimonials ol its surprising efficacy and value.
Some ol which may be seen on the bill directions accom,
oanying each bottle; those who have ever used it, wheti
they require a remedy, will be sure to resort to it again ;
and it is confidently recommended to all as the most agree
able, safe, and elhicient remedy to be met with.
Sold at retail ini this city, by Rushton i& Aspinwall; N. B
Graham, Nassau near Fulton st ; Milnor & Gamble, and
Jno. Milhau, Broadway j and the Druggists and Apothe
caries generally, throughout the city and country.
*** The trade supplied by DAN L. GODDARD,No. 117
Maidei Lane, who. is the sole proprietor. aS
valuable remedy has now been before the public for
four years, and has proved itself the most valuable iemedy
discovered for Coughs, Colds, Asthma, or Phthisic, Con
sumption, Whooping Courth and Pulmonary affections o
every kind. Its sale is studily increasing, and the proj
prietors are constantly receiving the most favorable ac
counts of Lts effects.
The great celebrity of the Genuine Vegetable Pulmonary
Balsamn has been the cause of atten.pts to introduce spuri-
ous articles, which, by partially assi.minig the name of the
genuine, were calculated to mislead and deceive the pub.
lie. Among these mixtures are the ''American Pulmonary
Balsam," '"Vegetable Pulmonary Balsamic Syrup,"
"Pulmonary Balsam" and others.
Purchasers should inquire for thetrue articlebyits whole
name, the Vegetable Pulmonary Balsam, and see that it
has the marks and signature of the Genuine.
Each genuine bottle is enclosed in a blue wrapper, on
which is a yellow label signed Sampson Reid.
Each bottle and seal is stamped Vegetable Pulmonary
The trade supplied by DANL. GODDARD, 117 Maiden
Lane, Wholesale Agent.
*** Retailed by Apothecaries and Druggists generally
UNIVERSAL MEDICINES, of thie British College of
"Hypocrisy is the tribute which vice has ever paid to vir-
The excellence and efficacy of these medicines in reliev-
ing and removing all the maladies of mankind, and the
beauty and value of the simple theory on which they are
founded, could not perhaps be more strongly proved than
by the unexampled effrontery, and bold but unfounded as-
sumptions ol those who so perseveringly and at a vast ex-
pense endeavor to impose on the public feeble and unwor.
thy imitations.
Since the legal decisions which have established the claim
I of the Genuine Hygeian Medicines to protection from direct
counterleiters, itumberless are the schemes of unprincipled
innovators to evade the just penalties of the law, and
scarcely a newspaper can ue taken' up that does not teem
with whole columns of garbled extracts from Mr. Mori-
son's publications, and by tlius unb.ushingly assuming his
ideas and even his very worus, vainly strive to rob him of
his original discovery, by which he rescued himself from a
series of suffering of 35 years continuance, and led to the
foundation of the sound but simple system of the hygeian
physiology; whereas, had .uot Mr. Molizon propounded
this system to the English community, and had not its
lovely truths spread with a rapidity commensurate with
its importance, through Great Britain. the continent ofEu
tope, the nations of the East, and the United States ofAme-
rica, and, in fact, having agencies and advocates establish-
ed ii. every civilized nation ofthe earth, neither their names
inor their ignorai.t pretensions would ever have been heard
The publications of Mr. Morison and his coadjutors are
comprised in sixteen volumes, a reference to which will
reaiiily satuily any inquirer of the correctness of this state-
At he urgent request of many friends, ithas been deter-
mined to su; ply the genuine lhygeian medicines in lower
priced boxes than heretofore, that the wants ai.d wishes of
that class of'the community may be met, who, while dis-
liking to make applications for g atuitous relief to our dis-
pensaty, yet do not wish, or have not the means of laying
out a larger sum at once. The pills, therefore, may now
be obtaiiied of the various agents established in every town
in the United States, in boxes at 25 and 50 cents each, as
well as in packets of 1. '2, and 3 dollars.
General Agent for the United States.
Office 50 Canal street. Sm If
Agent-Mr. J. Steanly, Book and Print seller, at the Gen
eral Dep, t, 50 Canal street. jalo03tI
CE.NTRATED.-For purifying the blood, removing
eruptions, &c., from the skin, anti all impurities from tlhe
system, this pleasant and healthy Syrup has no equal
Perhaps there is no more certain way of promoting general
health during the Summer, than by using this Sprup in the
Spring. The medical profession give it a decided prefer
euce over all the most celebrated Panaceas, Syrups, &C.,
and nursing mothers, whose infants are afflicted with Scald
Head, Sore Ears, or Weak Eyes, are particularly recom-
mended to use it It is perfectly harmless, and when com-
uined with Seidltz or Soda Water, forms a cooling and
agreeable beverage. Used withcold water itmakesa very
pleasant summer drmk, and may be used with advantage
by most persons at aty time. It is prepared from the best
Honduras Sarsapanrilla, according to the most approved
formulas, and great care has been taken to keep itfree
from impurities and all obnoxious admixtures.
Prepared and sold, at wholesale and retail bythe sub-
scriber, at the Bowery Medicine store, -60 Bowery, New
York. N. W. BADEAU. mi3
R JI HOlINE continuesa to u coiinsulted as usual
U, at his Establishment, No. 268 Greenwich et., next
tLe corner ofWarren.
Strangers are respectfully apprized th tt Dr. HORNE
was bred to the Medical Profession in the city (f London ;
and has been a practical member ol said Faculty of Physic
42 years, fur the last 32 in the city ol New York. His